Currently, women who choose to breastfeed tend to be well educated, older, and white.
The United Nations e-discussion on youth employment held from 11 October to 7 November received approximately 1, comments from young people around the world. Their contributions addressed various aspects of overcoming challenges to finding decent work, better aligning educational systems and skills development with labour market needs, as well as the social implications of employment trends on the lives of young people.
Many young people shared common key employment concerns. Participants questioned the quality of education they and their peers receive: They are frustrated by high rates of unemployment, which is causing many youth to rely on volunteerism in order to gain experience, and even affecting students who are unable to find part-time work to help support their studies.
Young women in particular confront barriers to employment, including job segregation and salary discrimination. When young people do obtain jobs, they often involve poor wages as well as working conditions, including long hours, insecurity and a lack of health and other benefits, which do not allow them to be independent and provide for family.
Moreover, although some young people shared positive views of accessing job opportunities through migration, many reported growing concern that in order to secure even low-level jobs, they would have to leave their homes and families.
They exhibited considerable energy and enthusiasm not only by focusing on obstacles to full and decent employment, but also by using the platform as a motivational space to encourage others and share good practices and success stories on how to go about securing productive and decent work.
Although some participants expressed little or no optimism regarding the state of youth employment, several seemed to succeed in inspiring hope in others. Chapter II revealed that young people view many higher educational systems and institutions as inadequately tailored to the actual dynamic needs of the labour market.
They reported that formal education curricula are often overly theoretical, leaving students feeling ill-prepared and lacking the necessary practical skills for the labour force. Some students consequently delay their entry into the job market to continue their studies or seek out low-level jobs.
More and better linkages are therefore needed between learning institutions and employers. Young people further pointed out a gap in quality between private and public educational institutions that provides graduates of private schools with a competitive advantage in the labour market.
Young people shared more positive views of non-formal education, which they believe can both complement formal education with important distinct skills and also serve as an important resource for youth without access to formal education.
Participants further attached value to vocational education as a means for job preparedness, though found inadequate opportunities to access it and expressed concern about how likely it is to lead to decent work. On the whole, young people additionally felt that internships and volunteerism offer opportunities to develop life skills and improve employment prospects, including in entrepreneurship.
The first was that leadership qualities must be developed among youth not only to foster empowerment, but also to fuel innovative solutions to youth employment challenges. The second was the need to encourage young people to be proactive in pursuing their livelihood aspirations.
Chapter III revealed that young people are finding and making use of a range of tools, where available, to help them find jobs, with formal and informal business and social network proving to be the most valuable sources of career information and guidance.
Amidst widespread unemployment and in order to gain work experience, some are either engaged in internship programmes or volunteer positions. Many young people reported that their ideal job is to work in — or to create — green jobs for the future.G-TwYST CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS Bratislava, April 16, 2 G-TwYST research activities In order to achieve these objectives, G-TwYST.
Conclusions and Recommendations. After discussions with more than 20 stakeholders in the insulin supply chain, the Working Group remains concerned by the complexity of the system.
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ii NOTICE: Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this publication do not necessarily reflect the views of the Federal Emergency Management Agency. About ICMJE.
The ICMJE is a small group of general medical journal editors and representatives of selected related organizations working together to improve the quality of . In this video, Judy examines the difference between conclusions and recommendations in a technical report.
Conclusions interpret the findings or results of an investigation. Recommendations follow.