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Recent University Graduates in Kandahar in Search of Jobs

At least 200 students who newly graduated from private universities in Kandahar province asked the Islamic Emirate to provide them job opportunities. 

At a ceremony held to honor the recent graduates, many said they have spent many years studying and now it’s time to serve their country. 

Thirteen of the students who graduated from the Faculty of Law and Political science are young women. 

“In teaching and in the medical sector, there is a need for women," said Sharifa, a newly graduated student. 

“If the Islamic Emirate doesn’t provide job opportunities for these educated people, they will not only be unemployed here, but also they will go to other countries and will have to leave Afghanistan,” said Nasratullah Omari, a newly graduated student. 

Meanwhile, local officials in Kandahar province said they are trying to provide employment opportunities for all academic professionals in the country. 

“The reopening of universities is about 50% completed ... We will share information regarding the reopening of other universities in the near future,” said Mohammad Naser Nikzad, head of the Higher Education Commission in the south. 

In the meantime, a number of Kandahar residents called on the Islamic Emirate to pave the way for girls'  education in the country. 

“Teachers at the public universities receive their salaries, but classes have not started yet. This is a waste of time. The Islamic Emirate should work on this as soon as possible,” said Monir Ahmad, a resident of Kandahar. 

Since the political change in the country, it has been over one hundred days since all the universities have been closed. The students asked the Ministry of Higher Education to reopen universities for them. 

Recent University Graduates in Kandahar in Search of Jobs

In the meantime, a number of Kandahar residents called on the Islamic Emirate to pave the way for girls'  education in the country. 

تصویر بندانگشتی

At least 200 students who newly graduated from private universities in Kandahar province asked the Islamic Emirate to provide them job opportunities. 

At a ceremony held to honor the recent graduates, many said they have spent many years studying and now it’s time to serve their country. 

Thirteen of the students who graduated from the Faculty of Law and Political science are young women. 

“In teaching and in the medical sector, there is a need for women," said Sharifa, a newly graduated student. 

“If the Islamic Emirate doesn’t provide job opportunities for these educated people, they will not only be unemployed here, but also they will go to other countries and will have to leave Afghanistan,” said Nasratullah Omari, a newly graduated student. 

Meanwhile, local officials in Kandahar province said they are trying to provide employment opportunities for all academic professionals in the country. 

“The reopening of universities is about 50% completed ... We will share information regarding the reopening of other universities in the near future,” said Mohammad Naser Nikzad, head of the Higher Education Commission in the south. 

In the meantime, a number of Kandahar residents called on the Islamic Emirate to pave the way for girls'  education in the country. 

“Teachers at the public universities receive their salaries, but classes have not started yet. This is a waste of time. The Islamic Emirate should work on this as soon as possible,” said Monir Ahmad, a resident of Kandahar. 

Since the political change in the country, it has been over one hundred days since all the universities have been closed. The students asked the Ministry of Higher Education to reopen universities for them. 

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