Salvadorans have a reputation as entrepreneurial, hard-working, and committed.
The Youth Economic Opportunities Network
We live in a time of rapid economic, social, and environmental change. No group has a greater stake in the consequences of these global trends than the world’s 1.8 billion young people, the largest youth cohort in history. The majority of today’s youth population—nearly 90 percent—live in developing countries, primarily in Sub-Saharan Africa and Asia.
International Youth Foundation
On August 12, I had the opportunity to march through the streets of Arusha, Tanzania, with over 300 young women and men as p
The New Times
In an era of globalisation and liberalisation of goods and services, there has been surge inflows of the population in the form of temporary and permanent migration all over the world. Due to immigration there has been increase in cultural assimilation and cultural diffusion leading to cultural diversity among nations receiving them.
Tanzania and Africa’s development at large lies with the well-being of its today’s children and youth.
The prospect of socio-economic transformation of the continent rests with investing in the young people of the continent.
Today’s investment in youth and children is tomorrow’s peace, stability, security, democracy, and sustainable development including reaping the demographic dividend.
Feed the Future Knowledge-Driven Agricultural Development Project, MarketLinks
The Making Cents International 2018 Global Youth Economic Opportunities Summit (GYEO) galvanized important conversations about how to foster and promote entrepreneurship, skills, resiliency, solutions, and excitement to create employment opportunities. Many of the Summit breakout sessions concentrated specifically on girls’ economic empowerment and how changemakers, foundations, implementing partners, and communities can mobilize around youth through a gendered lens.