Updated June 29, 2018 10:57:18 U.N. experts say the U.K., Germany, France, Italy and the U and U. S. are among the countries with the highest number of students who are unable to finish a grade-level course.
The International Education Bureau, a nonprofit international group, said in a statement that “in many of these countries, students are stuck in class for weeks or months.”
They also report that students in India, which is one of the top five countries in the world for graduating students, often struggle to finish high school and enter college.
The group said that the U., France and Italy have among the highest proportions of students in their countries who have been unable to complete their final exams.
The U.J. has the highest percentage of students unable to pass the final exam at 25.6 percent.
In the U, Germany, Italy, France and Japan, students can take up to five final exams before graduation.
In India, students cannot pass the exam until they have completed their final two years of school.
“The vast majority of students have been left to finish the high school level with only the few remaining in India who have managed to pass all the exams and complete their higher education,” the statement said.
It noted that in India students must complete the final two-year course in order to complete high school.
But “only around 30 percent of the students in the UJ have finished the two-years high school course and only about 35 percent of them in the two countries.”
India and China, which together account for about half the world’s population, also have the highest proportion of students with a “significant and long-term delay” from finishing the school course.
“Only a very small number of Chinese students who have completed the two years course, and a very large number of Indian students who do not have the option to finish their education, have yet to complete the two year high school courses,” the group said.
China’s high school students are also struggling to finish, with about 35.4 percent of students finishing their secondary education.
The IEA says students from India and Pakistan, both of which have a large Muslim population, are among those hardest hit by the situation.
The report also highlighted a number of high-profile cases in recent years.
A report by the New York Times in June 2017 found that of the 1.6 million people who completed a year of high school in Pakistan, only 11 percent were able to finish.
And of the nearly 1.2 million people in India enrolled in the National Higher Secondary Education Standards, only 13 percent were accepted into university.
And, in December 2016, a study by the UJA-Federation of India found that only 1.5 percent of its students were accepted to top Indian universities.
A group of experts released a report earlier this year that said more than two-thirds of students fail at school due to low expectations and poor curriculum.
The study found that about 75 percent of Indian children who have a primary school education fail to complete a second or third grade, according to the study.
The research comes amid rising concerns over the impact of poverty on children.
The World Bank has recently estimated that the cost of educating a child from low-income families could rise to $20,000.
In a report released earlier this month, the World Health Organization estimated that at least a quarter of children in low- and middle-income countries have no access to primary school, and nearly half of them are unable or unwilling to complete primary school.