According to Jesuit Father Victor Edwin SJ, a doctoral student in Christian and Muslim Relations at the Jamia Millia University, the problem is the result of the limited education in madrassas: "The curriculum of these schools provides only three subjects: the memorization of the Koran, the teaching of the hadīth (sayings) of Prophet Muhammad, and the study of shari'a (Islamic law). "
The Jesuit, also managing editor of the Journal of Islamic Studies Salaam, believes that to open the world of university education and work to students of Koranic schools, there is a need for greater control and to expand the curricula: "In addition to religion, madrassas need to teach math, science and English. With a basic education in these subjects, students will be able to deal with the university. "
Rev. Anthonitaj Thumma, executive secretary of the AP Federation of Churches, believe that the recognition of qualifications awarded by the government in the madrassa is "necessary and useful" for students, also to promote their integration into society. However, he agrees with Fr. Edwin: "To get any recognition, the madrassas have to include secular subjects, which would facilitate access to universities."