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Si vous vous intéressez aux financements de l'UE en matière d'éducation, de formation, de jeunesse ou de sport, cette brochure vous concerne. Les pages qui suivent vous apporteront des informations essentielles sur les principales possibilités dans ces domaines.
Leaflet presenting the European Voluntary Service
This report examines recent Eurobarometer surveys in light of the changes in young people’s modes of participation and perceptions of citizenship. All the surveys analysed took place in 2012, at a time when the economic crisis had already hit European societies.
This study highlights the diversity of youth work practice, the variety of actors involved, the observable trends in the sector, features of successful youth work and the range of outcomes associated with that success. Furthermore, it presents a comparative overview of the frameworks which support youth work at the national level across the EU.
The main message of this report is about the need to improve and widen the recognition of non-formal learning, and not just in relation to employability. A better equipped workforce is required; one that can interact effectively with young people, especially those who are disadvantaged and lack access to the jobs market.
The primary objective of the Eurobarometer survey conducted in April 2013 amongst 13.000 young people was to study young EU citizens’ participation in society, with special reference to attitudes towards participation in elections and intentions to participate in the European elections in 2014.
This report by the Education, Audiovisual and Culture Executive Agency (EACEA) of the European Commission (Eurydice Unit) is presenting evidence from literature and surveys about the social exclusion of young people across the European Union, and how youth work can help.
The projects presented in this brochure describe a fascinating panorama of activities undertaken by groups of young people or young individuals in the EU and beyond, which reflect their active, critical and responsible citizenship. They were all supported by the Youth in Action programme, in the form of Youth Exchanges, European Voluntary Service projects or training and networking projects for youth workers and youth organisations.
This booklet demonstrates some of the wide range of pioneering projects in Youth in Action programme that nurture the development of entrepreneurial skills.
This study is concerned with the participation of young people in European democratic life. For the purpose of this study the focus is on young people in the age range 13-30, in accordance with the target audience of the Youth in Action Programme.
General overview of the Programme. Facts, figures and overview in terms of Projects.
Pdf portfolio containing an overview of the "Youth in Action" Programme across the years, from 2007 to 2011 and a more detailed report with figures, objectives and achievements year per year.
The 2012 EU Youth Report is a joint report by the Council and the European Commission. It summarises the results of the first work cycle of the EU Youth Strategy (2010-2012) and establishes employment, social inclusion and health and well-being as new priorities in the youth field for the next three years.
This report analyses the labour market situation of young people in Europe, with a specific focus on the NEET group. It examines the determinants of belonging to the NEET group, and measures the economic and social costs of NEETs (‘not in employment, education or training’).
Since 1996, the EU has promoted voluntary work by young people across Europe and beyond, through the European Voluntary Service (EVS), which is part of the Youth in Action programme.
This brochure gives some examples of how non-formal learning and Youth in Action contribute to building up young people’s knowledge and skills, and give them a glimpse of what it requires to seek and hold down a job or to become an entrepreneur.
Exchanges focus on a theme relevant to the participants' daily lives, such as young people in society, racism and xenophobia, understanding between different cultures and religions, women in society, local heritage, or the environment.
Youth Initiatives helps young people to try out their own ideas, to devise their own projects and to carry them out in their own way and so to develop entrepreneurial skills. This fact-sheet presents some examples of the thousands of projects completed so far.
Youth Democracy projects aim at boosting young people’s involvement in the democratic process at local, regional and European level.
The European voluntary service enables young people to go abroad to provide unpaid service for a maximum of one year. This fact sheet presents some examples of the hundreds of projects completed so far.
The youth in action programme provides the opportunity for those involved in youth work to come together and compare experiences, and helps improve the quality of their work, and get better results out of the programme. This fact sheet presents some of the many youth support projects completed so far.
The central target group for the study is people between 15 and 24 years; secondary attention has been given to children from 12 to 15 and young adults from 24 to 29. The study describes current trends in youth culture in Europe, identifies obstacles of young people to access culture, names studies and statistics, and catalogues inspiring and successful examples from different countries.
2011 was designated as the EU-China Year of Youth with a view to further promoting and deepening partnerships between Europe and Chine. This publication provides an overview of the year.
The general objective of the study was to provide inputs, based on experiences from and practices in the Member States, to the design of a system of using indicators that will support the Commission in developing youth policy guided by knowledge and evidence.