The majority of Sudan-born entrants (79 per cent) described their English proficiency as ‘nil’ or ‘poor’.
This is not surprising as most Sudanese people speak Arabic, Swahili, Dinka or any number of tribal languages.
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What does all this mean for the situation of young Sudanese refugees in Australian? Secondly most of them have received some primary education before they arrive in Australia but it has often been interrupted and of a poor quality. Thirdly, that proficiency in English, the sole language used in mainstream Australia schools, is low.
Fourthly they will be affected by their refugee experience.
Authorities arbitrarily detain political activists and subject them to ill-treatment and torture; use unnecessary lethal force against anti-government protesters; and censor the media.
Despite these abuses and the International Criminal Court warrant for the arrest of President Omar al-Bashir for crimes in Darfur, the United States and European Union pledged renewed support for the Sudanese government citing cooperation in counterterrorism and migration control.
has a zero-tolerance policy against illegal pornography.Only 10% of schools are in permanent buildings and 80% of school children have no seat to sit on. High dropout rates mean that only 2% of students completed primary school. Only 12 percent of South Sudanese women are literate.