The article “COVID-19: What you need to know about refugees’ education” shows the impacts COVID-19 has had on the education system and process for refugees. The article states that, “Even before COVID-19 refugee children were twice as likely to be out of school than other children and despite improvements in refugee enrollment rates, only 63% of refugees are enrolled in primary school and 24% in secondary education. The pandemic risks creating a backslide in the small gains made and creating a disaster for groups such as adolescent girls.” This tells us that COVID-19 negatively impacted the education of refugees even though the education and number of kids being educated was slowly going up. Barriers to education persist and could potentially worsen due to the pandemic. To help the refugees, “There are some promising signs that governments are fast-tracking the inclusion of refugees in their COVID-19 responses, demonstrating an opportunity to work on the delivery of commitments contained in the Global Compact on Refugees.” This is a really good sign that the numbers of refugees getting educated could go up soon. To stop the inequality and dire situation facing refugee learners, we have to act now and act fast. In many countries the education status of refugees was already fragile prior to the pandemic and it is predicted that the amount of refugee school drop outs will increase. A lot of the refugees might have to do alternative learning styles at home; the problem is, not all of them will have access to those tools needed to help them use the alternatives for learning. The refugees are struggling with learning during COVID-19 and their situation needs to be improved immediately.