Resources on youth employment

  1. Shan State: Peace, reconcialiation and development through community empowerment

    22 June 2015

  2. Youth employment for sustainable development

    22 June 2015

  3. Youth for change initiative, Phase II-Support to the improvement of security and the reduction of violence

    22 June 2015

  4. Quick Impact Job Creation for Youth through Labour Based Public Works

    18 June 2015

  5. ILO and IFAD partner to build evidence on gender in employment project in the Middle East and North Africa

    02 June 2015

  6. Engaging multinational enterprises on job creation for young women and men in Cote d’Ivoire

    17 December 2014

    As the economy of Côte d’Ivoire slowly recovers after a long period of crisis, building a bright future for the young generation is crucial. The increasing number of multinational enterprises (MNEs) operating in the country are a promising yet largely untapped source for local job creation. Until now, jobs have been mainly filled by foreigners due to limited skilled labour available locally. The ILO provides assistance to the government, employers and workers organizations to address the situation by engaging MNEs on this national priority.

  7. Local Level Responses to the Youth Employment Challenge

    07 August 2014

    The Project on Local Level Responses to the Youth Employment Challenge in Albania aims to improve and generate additional employment opportunities for young people in Shkodra, Lezha and Kukes regions.

  8. Developing tripartite institutions and mechanisms that advocate for and promote the realization of core labour rights in Colombia

    01 August 2013

  9. Work4Youth: An ILO and The MasterCard Foundation Project

    03 May 2012

  10. Advancing Decent Work for Domestic Workers

    06 September 2010

    TECHNICAL COOPERATION PROJECT. The work of caring and cleaning in the employer’s home for pay, one of the most important occupations for millions of women around the world, is precarious, low-paid, and unprotected, as it is often excluded totally or in part from the scope of labour law. If decent work is to become a reality for these workers, national laws and enforcement mechanisms must identify and address the specific characteristics of domestic work. In 2011, the ILO is expected to adopt new, specific international labour standards on domestic work.