Stay up to date with our newsletter. Here you find information on the newest developments within our project.

Newsletter 1 (June 2016)
Our first newsletter is dedicated to the introduction of the project its objectives, work plan and impact as well as to the report of the project's kick-off meeting in spring 2016.

Newsletter 2 (January 2017)
Our second newsletter is dedicated to the project's first milestone, progress made in the single work packages as well as the highlights of our meetings in Münster, Porto and Barcelona.

Newsletter 3 (May 2017)
In our third newsletter, we look back on our first year, which included, inter alia, establishing a common document database as well as reaching our second milestone by completing the research design and preparing an International Report on LLL Policies. The report, which was published in April 2017, aims to compare and synthesize the nine national reports on LLL policies presented by the project partners. We also take a look at Life Course Research and its relevance for the project.

Newsletter 4 (December 2017)
In our fourth Newsletter, we are looking back as the project entered its second year this spring (April 2017). In the last 6 month, the focus has been on the young adults' themselves, their needs, their living conditions and the obstacles they face. Whether by interviewing them in person and giving their needs a voice or by talking with experts and policy-makers about their needs – their transition from education to work in an age of uncertainty was leading our work. Therefore, this Newsletter has the overall theme of 'growing up in crisis' to explore the effects of the economic crisis on young adults from different angles.
One highlight of this Newsletter is that we were able to include the perspectives of our European Advisory Board (EAB) on the impact of the financial crisis on young adults. Pepka Boyadjieva (Bulgaria), Vitor Sérgio Ferreira (Portugal), Fabio Massimo Lo Verde (Italy), Pau Serracant (Spain) and Renata Ozorlic Dominic (Croatia) describe changing contexts and changing life courses from their national perspective.