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Approximately eight million people will die of the disease in the period 2000 to 2010 – most of them in the age group 17 to 45. Consequently, the country faces the problem of having to care for two to four million Aids orphans within the next ten years. According to the United States Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), HIV/Aids is potentially the biggest threat to the economy of South Africa and the rest of the African continent. Predictions are that the pandemic will reduce the region’s GDP by at least 20 per cent by 2010.

Lazarus, L. 2001. South Africa: first steps in the development of an inclusive education system. Cambridge Journal of Education, 31: 303–317. J. & Hegarty, S. 1997. Introduction. W. & Hegarty, S. (Eds), 1997. Inclusive education: a global agenda. London: Routledge, 1–7. Ministerial Office of the Deputy President. 1997. White Paper on an Integrated National Disability Strategy. Pretoria: Government Printer. Mittler, P. 2000. Working towards inclusive education: social contexts. London: David Fulton Publishers.

In the South African Survey (2001/2002: 24) Schonteich reports that of all the individuals who had expeienced at least one violent crime in South Africa, almost a third were aged between 16 and 25 years, even though people in this age group comprise only about one-fifth of the total population. South Africa has the highest statistics in the world for some categories of serious crime. During 1999, common robbery experienced the greatest rate of increase in the country, namely 121 per cent. Residential burglary, assault with the intent to commit grievous bodily harm, rape and car hijacking all experienced increases of over 20 per cent.

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