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Beschäftigung von Jugendlichen

  • 25/11/2016

    The EU Youth Employment Initiative - Investing in young people

    This brochure describes how the Youth Employment Initiative (YEI) supports measures aiming to reduce youth unemployment in the worst affected areas of the EU. It explains the relationship between the YEI and Youth Guarantee schemes, shows how the YEI complements other EU funding instruments such as the European Social Fund (ESF) and highlights the YEI’s achievements so far. The brochure also showcases a selection of the varied projects that are benefiting from YEI funding. Including personal experiences from both project organisers and the young people that took part, these stories demonstrate how YEI support is having a direct and positive impact on the lives of young Europeans across the EU.

  • 15/02/2016

    DER ENTSCHEIDENDE UNTERSCHIED: Mit Drop’ pin können Sie’ s weit bringen!

    Angesichts der hohen Jugendarbeitslosigkeit brauchen viele junge Menschenin Europa Unterstützung beim Start ins Berufsleben und auf demWeg in eine geregelte Beschäftigung. Drop’pin leistet diese Unterstützung.Drop’pin ist ein Forum für den Austausch berufsbezogener Angebote fürjunge Europäerinnen und Europäer. Es soll die Beschäftigungsfähigkeit undKompetenzen von Berufseinsteigern verbessern und ein Verbindungsgliedzwischen Ausbildung und erstem Arbeitsplatz sein. Es bringt private undöffentliche Organisationen zusammen, die sich für die Bekämpfung derJugendarbeitslosigkeit einsetzen.Drop’pin funktioniert auf zwei Ebenen: Das Portal verschafft jungen MenschenZugang zu berufspraktischen Aus- und Fortbildungsmöglichkeitenund verbindet Organisationen untereinander. Das Ziel ist in jedem Falldasselbe: die Mobilisierung und Nutzung aller verfügbaren Ideen undRessourcen im Interesse einer besseren Beschäftigungsfähigkeit dereuropäischen Jugend.

  • 24/08/2015

    The Youth Guarantee: European approach to fight youth unemployment

    Member States of the European Union made a promise to young people in April 2013. They undertook to ensure that no young person under 25 after leaving education or becoming unemployed is left without support to obtain a job, a traineeship, or an apprenticeship, or to get into continued education. Member States set themselves a 4 month time limit for providing such an offer. This offer should be of good quality to contribute to sustainably improved labour market prospects. Member States’ commitment involves reaching out to the young who are currently outside the labour market and not participating in formal education or training. Ultimately all this aims at tackling youth unemployment and the current huge waste of young people’s potential.

    This publication is available only in electronic version in English.

  • 24/08/2015

    Addressing youth unemployment in the EU

    The Youth Guarantee seeks to ensure that all EU Member States make a good-quality offer to all young people up to age 25 of a job, continued education, an apprenticeship or a traineeship within four months of leaving formal education or becoming unemployed. A Youth Guarantee Recommendation was formally agreed by Member States in April 2013. It includes guidelines for setting up such schemes, covering in particular the need for stronger partnerships between all concerned public authorities (education and employment institutions), early intervention and activation, and making full use of EU funding. The Youth Guarantee is one of the most crucial and urgent structural reforms that EU Member States must introduce to address youth unemployment and inactivity, and to improve school to work transitions.

    This publication is available only in electronic version in English.

  • 21/08/2015

    Report on the European Parliament Preparatory Action on the Youth Guarantee

    In 2012 the European Parliament asked the Commission to set up a Preparatory Action to support  Member States in  building Youth Guarantee partnerships and trialling associated services among young people aged 15-24. 18 pilot projects were launched between August and December 2013, with each delivered over a 12-month period. This report offers a detailed review of the Preparatory Action, individual pilot projects funded by it in particular. It explores the relevance, effectiveness, efficiency and added value of the pilot projects and presents conclusions related to the organisation and potential of the pilots. An executive summary in six languages (see below) and six individual case studies are also available.