Harga Beton, a 29-year-old Filipino-American living in the city of Quezon City, Philippines, is part of a growing number of Asian-Americans in the region, many of them coming to work on the construction sites of their homes and schools.
Born in Texas, Beton began working in construction as a teenager.
His first job was working on the school’s construction site, where he was a key figure in the community’s efforts to protect the area’s historic architecture.
He also worked on the city’s infrastructure, including the city and city-owned golf courses.
Beton is now in his fourth year at the school, which he started in 2012.
He’s also worked at a number of other Filipino institutions, including a school for the deaf, a hospital, a school that assists the homeless, and an elementary school.
While many of the jobs he’s been working in are supportive, Betan’s most significant job so far has been at the city-run Baja Ringan School.
Located in Quezon’s Baja Sur province, the school has a reputation as a model of excellence.
The school has received awards from the United Nations and the United States Education Department for improving the quality of its programs and its teachers, as well as its graduates, Beta said.
But Betan is not happy about the city government’s new school standards.
“It’s just not fair.
This is my job.
This should be a community initiative,” he said.
The Philippine government recently approved a new set of education standards for the country’s schools.
The new standards include the elimination of traditional classroom sizes and a focus on preparing students for the workplace.
According to Beta, the new curriculum is more focused on providing students with a wide range of career choices, such as attending community college, working as a teacher or working in an administrative or support role.
But he said it will not be enough.
“The government has to ensure that the kids are able to access a wide array of career options,” he added.
“They have to have more opportunities for them to pursue those things.”
The Philippines’ education system, however, is still in its infancy, with the country only currently ranking 50th on the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development’s (OECD) list of best developed countries.
Betan said that many Filipino parents still feel that their children’s education is not enough.
As a result, he said, many parents have begun to feel that it is unfair for their children to be required to attend public schools.
“Many parents have started to feel like they can’t afford to send their kids to public schools, even if they want to,” he told HuffPost.
The education system in the country is still struggling with issues like corruption, lack of education funding, and a lack of opportunities for the disadvantaged, such the poor, the homeless and the young, he added, stressing that the education system needs to be reformed.
Beta believes that there are a number issues that the Philippine government needs to address in order to ensure the best possible education for its children.
He noted that there is a huge disparity between the amount of money allocated to public school funding in the United Kingdom and that in the U.S., the percentage of students who are proficient in English is at least double that of Filipino students.
“There are very few Filipino children who are fluent in English.
They need help,” he explained.
“If they are educated in English, then they will be able to work as a productive citizen, and they will have the opportunity to pursue their dreams.”
According to the Philippine Education Agency, the country currently has more than 20,000 public school teachers, a number that is growing.
But even though the Philippine education system is growing, the lack of adequate funding and the lack the resources that can be provided to those teachers is the biggest issue.
“We are in a dire situation because the Philippines has a large budget deficit,” Betan added.
The Philippines also has one of the highest poverty rates in the world, with more than 13 million Filipinos living in poverty.
According in a 2015 report from the Center for Policy and Research at the American Enterprise Institute, the government only spends around 10% of its budget on education.
This means that a child in the same region of the country who attends a public school is expected to earn about $50,000, compared to around $36,000 for a child who attends private school.
According with the Center’s report, the Philippine educational system is also ranked fourth out of the top 20 countries in the Americas for its percentage of children who do not have a high school diploma.
“For example, the Philippines only has around 6.8% of people who have a diploma.
This would be equivalent to the number of people in India who have only 1.2% of their population who have high school diplomas,” Beta explained.
In addition to the