"The uncle wants to go there."
Translation:Ο θείος θέλει να πάμε εκεί.
This raising of subordinate subjects with "want" is a peculiarly English thing to do; I wouldn't expect Greek to have a μας there.
It's similar to the accusativus cum infinitivo of Latin construction - I think Ancient Greek had something like that as well (Ξέρει αυτόν είναι καλόν άνθρωπον or the like for "He knows him to be a good person = He knows that he is a good person), but not modern Greek.
In my experience, "want" usually raises the subject of the subordinate clause to be the object of "want" in the main clause, i.e. "I want you to come" is more common than "I want that you come" (which sounds clunky to me), and "He wanted us to go" better than "He wanted that we go".
I reported it as a mistake, too. But if there is someone who can correct it in the incubator (or something like that), please, help us out here.
It is still ο θείος θέλει να πάμε εκεί for the uncle wants to go there instead of να πάει --- or instead of the uncle wants us to go there... Thanks in advance!
There is a problem with this question. I am Strengthening Skills. The statement "the uncle wants to go there" in no way implies "us" or "we" as in "Ο θείος θέλει να πάμε εκεί." The English needs to say "The uncle wants us to go there" or "The uncle wants that we go there" or the answer needs to be changed to "Ο θείος θέλει να πάει εκέι."