- Resources for Journalists
Every year, hundreds of thousands of Europeans participate in the Erasmus scheme and take part in an academic and cultural exchange that goes on to influence their careers and lives. Plenty of youngsters remain partially excluded from it however.
The unequal distribution and access to Erasmus grants creates a gap between students that threatens the cohesion among European regions
High unemployment rates, increasingly apparent inequalities, and the digital divide. In the WB6, the crisis risks leaving young people behind and provoking a new wave of migration, but it could also offer new opportunities to revive economies.
While some of the effects of Brexit are still difficult to assess, the Erasmus+ exchange programme has already suffered the consequences. However, British universities wish to maintain their participation in the European programme.
As a public health issue, global vaccination coverage is the subject of much debate at the United Nations – especially when it is insufficient.
What are the recent developments with the Erasmus program?
An Interrail ticket makes it possible to cross the whole of Europe by train, visiting up to 30 countries and staying at each stop for as long as you like. This summer, around 14,500 young Europeans will have the opportunity to do just that – free of charge.
It was 1972 when the first 87 thousand Interrail tickets were issued by rail companies in various European countries. Today, forty-seven years after its foundation, more than ten million people have chosen Interrail.
The Nestpick Generation Z City index ranks 110 cities across the world according to their performance along 22 variables deemed to be representative of generation Z’s needs. We filtered the data to see who is faring well in the European Union.
Many South-East European students enroll in foreign universities, but for most of them leaving the region remains only a dream