#11 youth

Digital Development Debates – be part of the debates!

Dear Readers, did you know that children and youths account for around 70 per cent of the population in developing countries? So when we talk about strengthening human rights in developing countries, we are also talking about empowering ...

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Table of Contents Issue #11Featured Articles #11

Juba Youth

Five shortfilms from a newborn country: South Sudan.

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Tell me About Your Life

Where do you meet up with you friends? What do you dream of? How did you fall in love? Students from Bethlehem tell about their lives.

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The New Faces of the Favela

Young people from the favelas can be so much more than just members of a drug gang.

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Africa's Amazing Tech Potential

Believing in young talented Africans pays off. Read about the success stories.

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Drug Policy in Latin America

Could the legalization of drugs be a solution for Latin America?

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The Trauma of Child Soldiers

What happens to a child after having been abused as a soldier?

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A New Mindset Arising

Young Africans don't want to be seen as charity receivers any longer. They want to act themselves.

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Editorial

Why supporting and strengthening children and youths is an essential component of the Millennium Development Goals.

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Chapters #11

Beyond the magazine

“We can’t just leave solutions to the politicians“

Conference on Religion’s Contribution to the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).

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Broken Toilets

Emily Madsen and Samyuktha Varma have created an international magazine intended to change reporting on development work.

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Challenges for the Media – from Information to Participation

Just a blink of the eye in world history, the 40-year existence of the Internet has been revolutionary.

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Interview: Development Aid is Not All Plain Sailing

5 questions to Andris Piebalgs

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Top 16 Articles from last 4 Issues

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Coming Issue of DDD

For some work means fulfillment, for the majority of us it is a means to survive. For some working means calculating on a computer, for others painting a wall, others plant food to eat.
And the paradox goes even further: Politicians all over the world ask for more jobs to guarantee an income for their citizens. At the same time companies and scientist invest in new technologies to become more productive and therefore save work.
Ever since the first introduction of machines, people are discussing, if work is still needed in the future, and how it will change. John Maynard Keynes in the 20th century expected his grandkids to be working 15 hours a week, while more skeptical voices feared mass unemployment and connected instability.
DDD issue #20 asks: What does work look like in the 21. century? And what does it mean for development cooperation?

Tell us what you think; submit your ideas and be part of the debates! – contact us.