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Keep updated on what they're doing to change the world. Find out more about Global Citizen. Brought to you by: DAKAR, May 15 Thomson Reuters Foundation - After Ebola, more girls in Liberia are missing out on school to help their families, while those in education are pressured to have sex or pay bribes for grades or simply to sit exams, a charity said on Monday. School fees, extra costs such as uniforms, books and transport, and the need to work to boost family income are forcing many girls to drop out of school or preventing them from getting an education, according to Britain-based Street Child.
The world's worst Ebola outbreak, which was declared over last year, killed 4, Liberians and dragged economic growth down from over 8 percent in to zero in Four in 10 girls interviewed by Street Child said they could not study after school as they had to work, while two-thirds of those who dropped out of education said it was due to poverty, found a survey of around 1, girls in the West African nation.
Many of these girls told the charity that they helped their families to earn money by farming, hawking and trading on the streets and even having sex in return for cash or food. A quarter of the girls in education said they felt unsafe at school, with some having been sexually harassed by teachers, pressured to pay bribes and subject to corporal punishment. A quarter of children aged 5 to 14 are out of school in Liberia, with girls the most affected, while the country has the world's highest proportion of children missing out on primary school - at around two-thirds - according to the United Nations.