Two years ago, the Jerusalem Post published a list of the most objectionable parts of Israel’s education system, along with its controversial policies, and how to avoid becoming a victim of the system.
As it turned out, the most troubling part of the school system, it turned the tables on the list by making its own list.
It ranked each of the country’s schools according to the most damaging aspects of their education system.
According to the list, “All schools must provide children with free, early access to computers, smartphones, and video conferencing devices, in addition to basic education.”
The Jerusalem Times called the list “unhelpful and inaccurate.”
“They are not based on fact,” said Meretz chairwoman Zahava Gal-On.
“It is a very poor list of things that are in the education system,” she told Haaretz.
“Every school has a different curriculum and different needs.
There are different programs, different schools, different cultures, and different religious practices.
It’s a very diverse society.”
The report went on to list several different factors that could be contributing to the education of Israeli children, including the fact that Israeli children have a lower socioeconomic status than their counterparts in the United States and Europe.
The Jerusalem School Report 2016 also highlighted the high amount of “anti-Semitic” and “Islamophobic” incidents in Israeli schools.
The list also highlighted how “the education system is being used to control the lives of Israeli citizens.”
And it did not include the fact “many students in the private and public schools are deprived of their right to a quality education, because of the state’s policy of discriminatory education.”
As of now, there is no official list of what is considered “anti, racist, and Islamophobic” in Israel.
However, in a survey by Israel’s Association for Civil Rights in Education (ACRE) last year, 78 percent of respondents felt that “anti anti-Semitic, racist and Islamaphobic incidents are a significant issue” in the country.
“Many schools and teachers also fear the potential repercussions of coming out as Palestinian or Palestinian-Arab,” a spokeswoman for the Israeli Association for Education (IAE) told Ha’aretz.