This chapter proposes a constitutional provision for educational rights that reflects my intercivilizational analysis of educational ideas. The adherence to Islamic religious law is sharply different from the secular nature of Western, Indian, and Chinese constitutions. Educational rights are part of the human rights doctrines that entered the global flow after World War II. The problem is creating a constitutional provision for ensuring equality of educational opportunity. The educational protection of minority languages is contrary to the language policies of many countries. The other issue is the teaching of Qur'anic Arabic and other religiously oriented languages, such as Hebrew. Religious rights applied to education should mandate the right to choose a secular or religious education. The idea of ideological freedom between schools poses a threat to nationalistic forms of education. Cultural rights are an important issue when trying to improve, change, or find alternatives to the uniformity of global culture.