June 7, 2023

Dubai Week

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الطالب المصطفى محمد إنجيه.

Mustafa Mohamed Inje is the champion of the Arabic reading challenge in Mauritania.

Mustafa Mohamed Injeeh, a thirteenth-grade student at Afaq Al-Mustaqbal School, won the championship title in the Arabic Reading Challenge in its sixth session at the Islamic Republic of Mauritania level after a competition that brought together 53,089 boys. Girls from 725 schools under the supervision of 980 invigilators.

Mustafa Mohamed Inje’s victory was announced during the closing ceremony of the Arabic Reading Challenge, chaired by Ali Chele Choumari, Secretary General of the Ministry of National Education and Educational System Reform in Mauritania.

In addition to the first winner, the top ten list for this year’s challenge includes Sayed Ahmed Tablenko from Grade 13 at Afaq Al-Mustaqbal School, Bab Muhammad Syed Muhammad Umar Balloul from Grade 13 at Arab High School, and Zainab Al-Mustafa Miskah. Grade 11 at Arab High School, and Al-Mukhtar Didi from Grade 13 at Arab High School, Abdullah Qadri from Grade 13 at Al-Taqqa High School, Al-Tayeb Syed Al-Sibai from Grade 13 at Arab High School, Abdullah Muhammad Mahmoud Boys High School 13 Abdullah from Class A, Rogi Musa Key from Class 12 at Boys High School, and Maryam Muhammad Abdullah from Class 13 at Arabic High School.

In terms of prestigious schools, Afaq Al-Mustaqbal School was ranked first, Al-Diyafa School was second, and Al-Taqwa School was third. Khalif Sheikh Ham Akbar from West Nowgad Education District won the first position and Abu Bakr Sidi from South Nowgad Education District got the second position.

“Mauritania has a historic role in preserving civilization and the Arabic language and transferring it to new geographical and intellectual frontiers,” said Sarah Al Nuaimi, director of the Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum Office of Global Initiatives. We believe that the Arabic reading challenge will be an additional contribution to strengthen the position of the Arabic language in Mauritania and to ensure its role in the present and future of its generations.”

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The sixth session of the Arabic Reading Challenge was exceptional by all standards, as it was the first visit after two years of being held by default due to the sanitary requirements of the “Covid-19” pandemic, and it was also the biggest since the launch of the challenge in 2015.

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