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Young Saudis optimistic about future, Arab Youth Survey shows

 Time: May 01, 2019  

About 80 percent consider Saudi Arabia as an ally in the political sphere, with the US polling second highest as an enemy (59 percent), behind only Iran (67 percent). (File/Shutterstock)
  • Approval ratings higher than the average in the MENA region, according to 11th annual poll
  • Interviews with 3,300 young Arabs reveals that they want their governments to help them secure decent and affordable lives

DUBAI: The 2019 edition of the Arab Youth Survey by Asda’a BCW offers a snapshot of 200 million aspirational young adults tackling the opportunities and challenges of modernity, but also seeking the reassurance of traditional structures and overwhelmingly concerned with their own well-being.

Perhaps the most eye-catching of the Dubai’s PR consultancy’s findings, released on Tuesday, is that while most young people across the Gulf, North Africa and the Levant want to see reform of their traditional religious institutions, which most see as “holding them back” in the modern world, they also want their governments to remain providers of most of their basic requirements — not just essentials such as security, education and health care, but also subsidized energy housing and even financial handouts.
Above all, they are concerned with securing a decent and affordable life for themselves and their families in an era of high unemployment and dwindling job opportunities in the traditional government sector.
The 11th annual survey is based on 3,300 interviews with Arabs between the ages of 18-24, split equally between men and women, in January this year. Asda’a BCW also offered Arab News a look at Saudi responses specifically.
Young Saudis share the concerns of many of their age-peers across the region, but they expressed a new-found spirit of optimism in light of the Vision 2030 strategy, which Sunil John, president of Asda’a BCW, said was “transforming the economy and creating job opportunities.”
About 93 percent of young Saudis said they thought the Kingdom is headed in the right direction, with 83 percent believing the economy is on the right track. Notably, three-quarters (75 percent) told the pollsters that they expect to have a better life than their parents.
Approval ratings among Saudi youth for their government’s policies were higher than the average in the MENA region. A huge 89 percent said they believed Vision 2030 would succeed in securing the economic future, while 83 percent said government policies were right for them and their peer group, a good 30 points higher than the positive feeling toward governments across the region.
Saudi youth were outliers in some other respects, too, apparently more willing to stand on their own feet. Another feature of the survey was that despite the drive of governments to cultivate entrepreneurial young people, many still believe it is the state’s job to provide cheap energy, jobs, housing and even debt relief.
A detailed look at the country breakdowns showed that young people in the Kingdom were less likely than those in other Arab countries to expect these services to be officially provided to all citizens.
Another feature of the survey, as in past years, was some fairly dramatic differences in opinion by young people in three main sub-regions within MENA. In education, for example, only 20 percent of Gulf youngsters were unsatisfied with the quality provided by the country’s educational system. This level of dissatisfaction rose to 53 percent in North Africa and 73 percent in the war-torn Levant. Not surprisingly, many more Levant youngsters would rather be educated in the West than their peers in the Gulf.
Saudi Arabia figured prominently in the survey in other ways, too. When young Arabs were asked which countries had grown in prominence in regional and international affairs, 37 percent named the Kingdom as the biggest gainer in influence this year.
A majority of them consider Saudi Arabia as an ally in the political sphere. Iran is seen as an enemy by an overwhelming majority (67 percent).
Only a tiny minority in the region believed that the murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi would have any long-term negative impact for the Kingdom in Arab or international eyes.
If young Saudis were not Saudi, they would probably want to live in the UAE, the pollsters found. For the eighth year running, the Emirates topped the ratings for the preferred place of residence, chosen by 44 percent of those polled, followed by Canada and the US.
Reasons for the UAE’s popularity hark back to the basic self-interest of young Arabs: They like the range of work opportunities in Abu Dhabi and Dubai, the UAE is safe and secure, and it offers generous salary packages.
Jihad Azour, the International Monetary Fund’s regional head for the Middle East, hit the nail on the head when he delivered the keynote address at the survey launch. “If there is one cause we should focus on, it is youth unemployment. All economic policies fail if they cannot deliver on unemployment,” he said.

This article was first published in Arab News

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Youth pillars of reform plan, future of Saudi Arabia

Time: April 24, 2019  

The Kingdom has responded positively to many of the resolutions recommended during the meeting. (SPA)
  • A survey last year showed that 92 percent of young Saudis interviewed expressed a positive view of the outcome of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s Vision 2030

RIYADH: Young people in Saudi Arabia are the pillars of the country’s reform plan and the future of the Kingdom, the Saudi Press Agency (SPA) reported Prince Abdul Aziz bin Turki Al-Faisal as saying.
The prince said that 70 percent of the country’s population were aged between 15 and 35, and that young people and sports were two key elements of the Vision 2030 reform plan.
“We rely heavily on the programs offered by the state in various fields of sports, the arts and entertainment for young men and women, and I hope that we always offer the best to Saudi Arabia, the Arab world and the Islamic world.”
The prince was in Cairo, attending a meeting of the Council of Arab Ministers of Youth and Sports. He said in a press statement that the Kingdom put forward many proposals throughout the year and that ministries responded positively to youth activities.
“The Kingdom has responded positively to many of the resolutions recommended during the meeting,” he said, adding that he hoped Arab youths would benefit from the outcome of these recommendations and meetings.
SPA reported last week that young Saudis were being trained to deal with the international media as part of a project to promote the Kingdom around the world.
A survey last year showed that 92 percent of young Saudis interviewed expressed a positive view of the outcome of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s Vision 2030.

This article was first published in Arab News

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Saudi students invent robot to improve solar panel efficienc

Time: April 20, 2019  

The technology addresses the problem of decreased efficiency in the production of electricity by photovoltaic solar panels caused by harsh environmental conditions. (Photo/Social media)
  • The device boosts productivity from 70% to 80%

TAIF: Two students at Taif University in Saudi Arabia have invented a robot that improves the efficiency of solar panels by more than 14 percent by keeping them clean and dust free.
The technology developed by Ahmed Fayez Ahmed Mohammed and Ahmed Ali Zayed Oudha, who are studying electrical engineering, addresses the problem of decreased efficiency in the production of electricity by photovoltaic solar panels caused by harsh environmental conditions, including the build up of dust, which can be particularly problematic in desert environments.

To counter this, they created a high-performance, cost-efficient smart robot that prevents the accumulation of dirt and dust on the panels.
It has sensors that allow it to move across the surface of the panels and accurately detect and remove any buildup. They also prevent the robot from wasting energy operating when the panels are not generating power — for example at night or on cloudy days. The cleaning mechanism uses cylindrical brushes and a high-performance fan.
The students worked on the project under the supervision of Dr. Mohammed Salahuddin Mohammed Suleiman and Dr. Musleh Al-Harthy, the dean of the engineering faculty.

This article was first published in Arab News

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Saudi youth must be on crest of wave for change


I have noticed recently that in every social setup the most dominating conversation in the room is “the wave of change in Saudi Arabia,” where the youth have become seekers of knowledge and innovation in a bid to ride the wave.

However, the real question is why has the Kingdom developed from a society that had always been programmed into a certain system, into one that is moving out of its comfort zone in the pursuit of growth?

I genuinely believe that young people have matured to understand the potential we have as a country and when this type of awareness hits home, not even the sky is the limit.

Nevertheless, the reality is that change is never easy. Some heavyweight challenges are in the pipeline and the youth will require patience.

History reveals that Saudi Arabia is not alone in meeting the challenge of change. In every developed country in the world, whether in Europe, Asia, the US or the Middle East, there was always a point where change seemed almost impossible. But then suddenly the struggle and patience paid off. The UAE is a prime example.

It is crucial that the country invests not only in the economy but also in its human relationships with the rest of the world, with the Saudi youth riding the crest of the wave.

Nada Al-Tuwaijri

The world perceives the UAE as a well-advanced country with huge economic potential in areas such as entertainment, science, culture, medicine and technology through its many strategic partnerships in key global markets. And it would seem the country has always been that way.

Yet the perception reflects enormous efforts to position the UAE on the global stage and proves that change is possible in a relatively short time with the right mindset, collaboration and sense of unity.

It is reassuring to know that the UAE shares the same values, culture and beliefs as Saudi Arabia which also has very similar potentials.

Regardless of the similarities the Kingdom might share with neighboring countries, Saudi Arabia has its own unique identity.

As the nation travels on its historic journey of change, it is only a matter of time before it reaches its desired level of growth. It is crucial that the country invests not only in the economy but also in its human relationships with the rest of the world, with the Saudi youth riding the crest of the wave.


• Nada Al-Tuwaijri is an adviser at the Saudi Ministry of Media.

Disclaimer: Views expressed by writers in this section are their own and do not necessarily reflect Arab News’ point-of-view

This article was first published in Arab News

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Saudi Arabia’s youth unemployment numbers fall sharply

Time: April 16, 2019   

Saudi Arabia's youth unemployment numbers fall sharply
Total youth unemployment (20-24 years old) declined notably, from 42.7 percent in 2017 to 36.6 percent in 2018, according to latest figures.
By Sam Bridge

Unemployment in Saudi Arabia fell slightly in the fourth quarter of 2018 to 12.7 percent, according to latest figures.

Jadwa Investment, citing data from the General Authority for Statistics (GaStat) said unemployment had fallen from 12.8 percent in the same period in 2017.

Total youth unemployment (20-24 years old) declined notably, from 42.7 percent in 2017 to 36.6 percent in 2018, it noted.

Jadwa also said that female labour force participation continued to rise, reaching 20.2 percent by the end of 2018, up from 19.4 percent in 2017.

The data also showed that the total number of foreigners in the Saudi labour market declined by around 1.6 million since the start of 2017, with around one million leaving the market during 2018.

Looking at sectorial employment, the data showed that all sectors saw a drop in the number of foreign workers. The largest declines were seen in construction which saw 910,000 foreign and 41,000 Saudi departures, Jadwa said.

At the same time, five sectors saw an increase in the number of Saudi workers during 2018 compared to 2017, it added.

In 2018, the Ministry of Labour, in collaboration with the Human Resource Development Fund, laid out three stages of Saudization relating specifically to the retail sector.

These, added to a number of new initiatives during 2019, are likely to have had a positive impact on the labour market, Jadwa noted.

This article was first published in Arabian Business

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Saudi Arabia jumps 5 places in UN’s World Happiness Report

Time: March 21, 2019  

Saudi families enjoying national day. The Kingdom has moved up the UN’s happiness rankings (AFP file photo)

LONDON: Saudi Arabia has jumped up the rankings of the world’s happiest countries, according to a new UN report.

The Kingdom is now 28th out of the 156 countries included in the UN Sustainable Development Solutions Network’s 2019 World Happiness Report, which was published on Wednesday.

Saudi Arabia climbed five places compared to 2018 and is now the third happiest country in the Middle East and Africa, with just Israel and the UAE in front.

Finland topped the rankings for the second year in a row, with other Nordic countries taking the leading spots along with the Netherlands and Switzerland. The United States was ranked in 19th place.

South Sudan came last with Yemen and Syria the Arab countries making up the bottom 10.

The list ranks countries according to things such as GDP per capita, social support, healthy life expectancy, social freedom, generosity and absence of corruption.

*With Reuters

The top countries:

1. Finland

2. Denmark

3. Norway

4. Iceland

5. Netherlands

6. Switzerland

7. Sweden

8. New Zealand

9. Canada

10. Austria

21. UAE

28. Saudi Arabia

Bottom countries

147. Haiti

148. Botswana

149. Syria

150. Malawi

151. Yemen

152. Rwanda

153. Tanzania

154. Afghanistan

155. Central African Republic

156. South Sudan

This article was first published in Arab News

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Empowering Saudi Arabia’s future via MiSK

Time: March 14, 2019   

For the greater good of Saudi youth and the world’s youth collectively, Crown Prince Muhammad Bin Salman launched a non-profit foundation under his name in 2011, which has become widely known as MiSK. Today, it serves as an educational and cultural beacon both domestically and internationally. MiSK is exceeding expectations and graciously serving its ultimate purpose of representing, promoting and empowering the most promising of youth.

Education, media and culture are considered the pillars which the foundation prides itself on supporting. When embraced and supported appropriately, the strengthening of the three pillars play vital roles in transforming the youth of today into the leaders and achievers of tomorrow. And MiSK is doing just that. Whether it’s through the foundation’s annual forums, trainee partnerships, internships, fellowship programs or generous donations, MiSK is offering prestigious opportunities to excelling Saudi youth and aiding youth globally as well. MiSK is also handling capacities of ambassadorship by promoting the Kingdom’s image abroad. Foreigners tend to become immediate fans of MiSK upon learning about the foundation and its positive contributions to society.

As the Deputy Permanent Representative of Saudi Arabia to the United Nations, Khaled Manzlawiy, expressed in a recent op-ed, “The primary goal of (MiSK) focuses on the country’s youth and provides different means of fostering talent, creative potential and innovation in a healthy environment that paves the way toward opportunities in the arts and sciences. (In doing so), Saudi Arabia projects a better image of its modernization to the world.”

The mission of the Prince Muhammad Bin Salman Bin Abdulaziz Foundation (MiSK), as the organization puts it, is to build a “society of knowledge where young people are able to learn and advance in the fields of education, media and culture through establishing incubators and encouraging esteemed institutions to provide an attractive and stimulating environment.” Now, that’s a statement we all ought to admire. A statement any young individual from any country would love to hear. MiSK is a serious asset to our society, and the Crown Prince is once again championing for the Kingdom’s youth through this foundation.

With about half of the Saudi population still under the age of 25, MiSK is an extremely fitting establishment to have in the Kingdom. And with half a nation under 25, this could only mean that many have either yet to reach legal employment ages or have just recently begun their professional careers. Here, we see exactly why MiSK is a crucial role-player. The foundation will surely assist in achieving Vision 2030 and the Kingdom’s progress overall. By ensuring the best of our youth get the support they need, we can produce tomorrow’s contributors to our economy.

With Bader Al-Asaker having led the foundation’s execution for years, along with a dynamic young team, it’s no surprise that MiSK has flourished. Under the supervision and direction of the Crown Prince, Al-Asaker has diligently carried the foundation to great heights. The recently appointed secretary general, Bader Al-Kahail, shall continue unlocking the foundation’s immense potential, while Al-Asaker remains hands-on as Chairman of MiSK Initiatives Center. The Crown Prince’s vision for the non-profit is coming to fruition.

I discussed MiSK and its potentials with my good friend and fellow youth, Prince Abdulaziz Bin Turki Al-Farhan Al-Saud, and he stated, “MiSK’s contribution to society and education is of substantial importance. I believe that in the upcoming future, it will become one of the world’s leading charity foundations, playing an integral role in the region’s social and educational progress”.

Crown Prince Muhammad founded a gem that the Kingdom has longed for. And with MiSK’s current initiatives and continued growth, the most talented of our youth are in good hands.

The writer is a Saudi political analyst who specializes in foreign affairs and protocol. He may be reached at: Twitter: @waleedalg

This article was first published in the Saudi Gazette

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Saudi twins take world by storm at international arithmetic competition

Time: March 06, 2019  

Twins Emad, left, and Muath Al-Amoudi. (Supplied/Photo)
  • Muath Al-Amoudi: My mother could not hide her feelings of happiness and she burst into tears

JEDDAH: When it comes to mental arithmetic Saudi twins Emad and Muath Al-Amoudi have it all worked out.

The gifted brothers have just taken the world by storm in beating off more than 9,000 other youngsters to come first and second in a major international mathematics contest.

The 7th graders at Makkah-based Sheikh Abdullah Khayat Intermediate School took part in the 23rd UCMAS Abacus and Mental Arithmetic International Competition, held at the International Islamic University in the Malaysian capital Kuala Lumpur.

Emad won first prize in level 2 of the competition, while Muath came second in the level-1 category.

“I have been training on mental calculation in a UCMAS training program for nearly six years,” Emad told Arab News. “The program is divided into eight levels, and the higher you go, the more difficult it becomes. I did the second level perfectly.”

Emad said he had not expected to win the contest, which attracted entrants from 83 countries. “Last year there were 5,000 contestants, and so this year I wondered how I could compete with such a large number of participants. I didn’t believe my capabilities could be compared to theirs.”

He added that the support of his family had given him the courage and self-confidence to succeed. “My mother accompanied us to Malaysia. When we arrived at Kuala Lumpur, I knew that there were 9,000 taking part in this year’s competition. My mother reassured me and Muath, saying we were no less than them and that we could make it.”

Muath said that coming runner-up in his category had motivated him to go for top spot in the next competition. “I had a tough competition, especially with the presence of competitors from India, Iran, Japan and Malaysia,” he added.

The most emotional moment of the event for Muath was when he saw his brother on stage waving the Saudi flag.

“It was a touching moment. I felt like I needed to kiss the soil of my country. My mother could not hide her feelings of happiness, and she burst into tears,” he said.

The UCMAS program, which develops the mental power of children from an early age, was established in October 1993 and now has a global network of more than 5,000 centers across 55 countries.

This article was first published in Arab News

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Saudi Arabia to become ‘global player in education sector’

Time: March 05, 2019  

1 / 3
Organizers hope the exhibition will provide the springboard for helping the Kingdom become a leading world player in the sector. (AN photo)
  • Major exhibition aims to make Kingdom global player in education sector

JEDDAH: A major initiative aimed at propelling Saudi Arabia to the top of the class for education provision has been launched in the Kingdom.
The two-day Global Educational Exhibition of Development and Support (GEDS), which kicked off on Monday at the Hilton Hotel in Jeddah, is the first event of its kind to be staged in the country.
And organizers hope the exhibition will provide the springboard for helping the Kingdom become a leading world player in the sector.
British, American, Lebanese and Emirati education specialists were among experts taking part in GEDS, which aims to throw the spotlight on the latest learning products, technologies and innovations in a bid to transform Saudi society.
With education a key plank of the Saudi National Transformation Program (NTP) 2020, the GEDS event played host to a range of education suppliers and service providers with a view to promoting investment opportunities in the Kingdom’s education sector.
GEDS’ executive manager, Eman Khankan, told Arab News that the exhibition presented an inspiring mix of content for teachers, students and businesspeople.
She said the event had attracted worldwide interest, with teaching experts volunteering to run workshops and give presentations as part of ambitious efforts to modernize the Saudi education system.
CEO at publishing firm World Book Company (WBCO), Dr. Ahmad Al-Kubaisi, said that Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s focus on driving the sector forward via the country’s Vision 2030 reform plan was adding great value.
“The crown prince’s special care for education is giving a strong push to the educational sector, and this fills us with hope of becoming a global leader in the sector. The determined move has started, and a thousand miles begins with a step,” Al-Kubaisi told Arab News.
Medeni Menekse, sales director at McGraw-Hill Education, emphasized the need to modernize the public- and private-sector education systems by using the latest technologies such as digital learning, interactive communication, and virtual reality to hone student skills.
Zulfiqar Ali Mian, sales and marketing director at WBCO, said: “Saudi Arabia has the largest generation of young people. Investment today in the education sector, training and skills development, will be transformational for young people over the coming years and will contribute to achieving the national educational goals of Vision 2030.
“Increasing investment in young people is key to transforming any country in the world,” he added.
As well as workshops, more than 150 companies exhibited the latest innovations in education at the GEDS gathering.
Among these was “Administrative Development in Education in light of the requirements of the Saudi Vision 2030,” with researcher Moodhi Al-Hilfi delivering a presentation on possible solutions to dealing with a national deficit of teachers and stressing the important role of human resources.
She recommended separating non-educational services from school administration and introducing electronic management systems.
In January 2019, Saudi Education Minister Dr. Hamad bin Mohammed Al-Asheikh stressed the importance of studying the current status of education and overcoming the challenges facing its development.
He gave education leaders 100 working days to come up with a practical plan to move the sector forward.
Recently, Saudi Arabia and China agreed to include the Chinese language in the curriculum at all stages of education in schools and universities across the Kingdom. This came during the crown prince’s visit to China.

This article was first published in Arab News

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Syrian boy’s ‘Doctor Robot’ wins global technology challenge

Time: February 25, 2019

1 / 2
Zayd Nashed poses with his ‘Doctor Robot.’ Nashed’s mother has urged parents to stimulate their children’s interest by working together as families. This will help kids to boost their skills. (Photos/Supplied)
  • Zayd Nashed’s device is aimed at helping young asthma sufferers in the region

AL-KHOBAR: A 10-year-old Saudi-based Syrian boy, Zayd Nashed, has been crowned the Middle East regional winner of the 2018 “Micro:bit Global Challenge” for his entry “Doctor Robot,” a device for helping young asthma sufferers living in dusty regions like the Arabian Peninsula. Established in 2015, the challenge, run by the UK-based Micro:bit Education Foundation and partnered with UNICEF, accepted hundreds of entries from across the world this year, from children aged 8-12, designed to help achieve 17 “global goals” the foundation has prioritized to improve the world by 2030.
They include the alleviation of global hunger and poverty, action on climate change, and the production of affordable, sustainable clean energy.
The 2018 winners were announced in January, with Zayd joining children from Europe, North and Latin America, Africa and the Far East as winners, with their successful entries doing everything from improving posture to cleaning polluted rivers.
Zayd’s confidence in his ability to design complex technological projects, he said, stemmed from his parents’ early introduction of tech into his education.
“First, I started with simple coding — my parents introduced me to (children’s coding programs) Tynker and Scratch, so I started going through tutorials and having lessons until I felt that I was ready to move on to electronics. It was difficult for me at first, but then I got used to it, and loved it. It’s OK to be nervous — nothing happens without mistakes.”
His enthusiasm for robotics led him to enter the London-based competition.
“One of the world’s problems is ‘health and well-being’ and I knew that many people in the Eastern Province (of Saudi Arabia) suffer from asthma, so I though ‘why don’t I help?’ I decided to make my entry, ‘Doctor Robot,’ help asthma patients, by being a friend and giving them medicine on time,” he explained.
“The three important factors were the touch, distance and weather. The robot can sense the amount of dust in the atmosphere, and also tell their kid if there’s a dust storm coming.
“The distance makes the robot more interactive as a friend — kids will get bored if the robot only gives them medicine, so I wanted to make ‘Doctor Robot’ their friend as well — make it move its eyebrows, make expressions and laugh, or be sad if the kid has an asthma attack or it can sense dust in its environment.
“Finally, when the kid touches the robot’s touch sensor, it will understand that something is going on, or that the kid can’t breathe very well, and will show a ‘danger’ warning on its electronic screen. The patient will then open the medicine box in the robot to receive treatment.”
Being easy to use and fun for children, the robot also has a remote control that makes it move, and a clock equipped with an alarm to attract the attention of parents and carers in the event of an emergency.

Family Project
Zayd’s parents, Eyad and Razan, both work in information technology. “We kept finding stories about children who were creating robots online, so we looked into how we could help Zayd do the same,” Eyad said. “We drafted a simple curriculum for Zayd, to plan his progress week by week.”
Zayd’s mother Razan, a computer science specialist, felt it important they should have a family tech project. “It is important that parents try to stimulate their children’s interests, and work together as families to build a community of thinkers,” she said. “It pays off when you find that your children’s social and cognitive skills are evolving every day.”
Bright Up
But passionate family members are not always to be found, and even then, are often not enough to create a generation of tech-literate youngsters. Bright Up, founded by Mohammed Yaqoub, is a creativity hub and a tech-focused space in Alkhobar that offers a range of activities for both kids and adults who are keen to learn.
It was the assistance provided by Bright Up that supported Zayd in the development of his robot. “The Bright Up team gave me ideas on how to make the robot, how it could move, how much battery it needed, and much more!”
Eyad added: “We pitched ‘Doctor Robot’ and the Micro:bit Global Challenge to Bright Up, and they made a great effort in backing Zayd until he won. They were a great help as mentors for Zayd.”
The young designer is not stopping at the creation of one robot, though. Zayd has big plans for the future, and said that when he leaves school, he wants to be a technology scientist, is planning to use the internet to learn about as much as he can in the field of tech design (including using a special computer designed for programming, called “Raspberry Pi”) and wants to enter many more global technology competitions.


This article was first published in Arab News

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