EU-strategi for unge 2010-2018: rapport 2015

Tittel

Meddelelse fra Kommisjonen til Europaparlamentet, Rådet, Den europeiske økonomiske og sosiale komite og Regionsutvalget: Utkast til Rådets og Kommisjonens fellesrapport 2015 om gjennomføringen av den nye rammen for europeisk samarbeid på ungdomsområdet (2010-2018)

Communication from the Commission to the European Parliament, the Council, the European Economic and Social Committee and the Committee of the Regions: Draft 2015 Joint Report of the Council and the Commission on the implementation of the renewed framework for European cooperation in the youth field (2010-2018)

Siste nytt

Rapport lagt fram av Kommisjonen 15.9.2015

En EU-rapport om situasjonen for unge i Europa viser at utdannings­nivået er høyere enn tidligere og at færre dropper ut av skolen. Likevel er nesten 9 millioner unge arbeidsløse og 27 millioner er nær fattigdoms­grensen eller risikere å falle utenfor i samfunnet. Rapporten viser hvordan EU og landene i Europa forsøker å løse de ulike utfordringene.

Nærmere omtale

BAKGRUNN (fra Kommisjonens pressemelding 15.9.2015)

EU Youth Report released
Today the European Commission presented the EU Youth Report 2015 that draws a full picture of the situation of young people in Europe and how policymakers have addressed it in the period 2013-2015.

The EU Youth Report reveals that generally young people are better educated than their predecessors and less young people drop out of school in the EU. Yet, 8.7 million young people aged 15-29 are unemployed, 13.7 million are not in employment, education or training (NEETs) and close to 27 million are at risk of poverty or exclusion. "NEETs" tend to participate less in social activities, vote less and have less trust in institutions. Young people are active users of Internet and social media. Around half are active members of organisations. One in four has been a volunteer.

Since 2013, the EU and Member States have taken action to support young people, particularly to help them find a job. Yet, the dire situation of young people and the need to counter risks of exclusion, marginalisation or violent radicalisation, calls for giving priority to integration in society, with the ultimate purpose of allowing all young people to become active and engaged members in society. This requires more systematic cooperation across policies and actors under a comprehensive approach that reflects the scale of the challenge ahead. There is a particular need to reinforce links with sports and education in order to increase social inclusion and increase youth competences and employability. It is thereby essential to give young people a strong political voice in the process.

The Erasmus+ programme and other EU instruments will underpin policy efforts. Erasmus+ will dedicate greater funding to inclusion, citizenship and intercultural dialogue as from 2016.

Download the EU Youth Report 2015 infographic

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