In Bosnia, the government and the media are both trying to keep kids from getting a better education, but the film school is the one that has made a difference for students with autism.
The film school in Sarajevo has taught over 1,500 students with the condition, and it has been doing so for more than 50 years.
Now, students with Autism Spectrum Disorders (ASD) are starting to receive the kind of education that they would have gotten in a traditional school.
The school, founded in 1914, was created by Bosnian Jews who fled the war with the hope of becoming professionals in film.
But it wasn’t until the late 1960s that the government began providing funding to the school to help it expand and develop into an institution that was able to do so.
By the 1980s, it had a large staff and students with a wide variety of abilities.
In the past two decades, the school has expanded and improved its programs and curriculum.
The university is now also offering a degree in the fields of journalism and journalism studies.
Now students with disabilities can choose between an accredited program in journalism and a more traditional education.
It’s a good thing for students like Adele.
“It’s like having a good school for me,” she says.
“I have a lot of friends and I don’t need them to help me with my education.
They can be in my classes, but I’m always in their classes, too.”
Adele, who now has two brothers and a sister, is studying in Bosnia’s only film school.
She is also studying film and acting in the film community in Saratov.
“The university is good,” she said.
“But I would rather be studying in the community than in school.
And I love the atmosphere of the school.”
The school was originally established by Jews who emigrated to Sarajef in 1914 and later settled in the city.
The first students arrived in 1941, when a school opened in the Sarajego neighborhood.
By 1948, the community was transformed into the Saratoga neighborhood, which is today home to the city’s oldest synagogue.
It is also where the first school of the film and television industry was founded.
By 1950, a film and TV school was established in Sarato, a town about 50 miles away from Sarajedj, and by 1953, the city was known as Sarajagj.
After WWII, many Sarajeans became farmers and worked the land.
The Sarajewas also opened up the city to more foreigners and foreign businesses.
By 1962, Sarajeda became a major international airport, and in 1969, the film, television, and film journalism industry was established.
Today, Saratogans own nearly a third of Bosnia’s film and film industry, and the country has the third-largest film industry in the world, according to the International Film Council.
The schools’ mission, according the school’s website, is to “educate all ages and to inspire all who can learn.”
Its main objective is to prepare students to become professionals in the industry, according its mission statement.
The program is free for all students, but students can receive special tuition for certain subjects.
Students who complete their course work and pass their examinations receive a certificate, and students who are admitted to the program receive a grant to purchase a home.
Adele was admitted to one of these grants and has been studying in Saragj ever since.
“In the past, I used to take my exams at home, but this is the first time that I’m in the classroom with my friends,” she explains.
“Now I’m taking the tests at school and I’m studying in my classroom.
I can be a good journalist and get the grades that I need.”
In addition to helping students with ASDs, the Saragje school is also working to make the community better for the community’s youth.
Students and the community at large are getting involved in the arts and in many cases are participating in community events.
Students are participating as members of the Sarahani arts and sports teams, or they can also participate in the youth soccer team, which recently won the silver medal at the World Championships.
In recent years, the schools has also invested in the development of a public transportation system that includes buses, and its new digital library has a library section that includes books on Sarajesan history.
Adeles parents are also working hard to make sure that the students and the school have a positive experience.
“When we moved here, my father was very proud of our family,” she explained.
“He wanted us to do well in school and be able to support us financially.
We wanted to build the future of our children.”
She believes the school is doing well in making Sarajecans feel part of the local community.
“We are living in a society where people from different ethnic backgrounds are working