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In Vietnam, two members of a family of street vendors, people who sell goods on streets, are finding a way to help the poorest students in Hanoi. Pham Minh Dap and his brother are providing the students with mostly free English and Japanese lessons at a learning center they created. The men want to help people who would not usually have a chance to learn a foreign language. Some education experts in Vietnam say a second language skill may help college graduates get jobs. The country’s economy has improved. But many graduates continue to have a hard time finding employment. Local media report 10 percent of university graduates do not have a job. Earlier this year, 24-year-old Pham Minh Dap and his brother opened a school they call Stand By You. Volunteers teach poor students English and Japanese. Many classes are free. Mr. Dap pays about $500 a month for classroom space and other costs. He provides about $150 from his earnings. His brother gives the same amount. Friends provide the rest. Mr. Dap says his students are poor. But so is he. He earns about five dollars a day as a street vendor. Pham Thi Trang is one of 600 students at the language school. The 24-year-old is finishing her university studies. She says she earns about $50 a month and her parents give her $75. She has said she has to be very careful with money. Demand for the school is growing. About 1,000 people are on a waiting list to enter. Mr. Dap says he is hoping to raise money to pay for a bigger place. He wants to open more classes.