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States of uncertainty: Youth unemployment in Europe

States of uncertainty: Youth unemployment in Europe

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Using new statistical analysis of the youth unemployment picture across Europe, this report assesses the different roles played by education and training, business behaviour and labour market institutions in young people’s transitions from compulsory schooling to suitable employment.
Using new statistical analysis of the youth unemployment picture across Europe, this report assesses the different roles played by education and training, business behaviour and labour market institutions in young people’s transitions from compulsory schooling to suitable employment.

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Published by: Joaquín Vicente Ramos Rodríguez on Nov 15, 2013
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11/19/2013

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Institute for Public Policy Research
Spencer Thompson
November 2013 © IPPR 2013
REPORT
 YOUTH UNEMPLOYMENT IN EUROPE
STATES OF 
 
UNCERTAINTY 
 
NE IDEAS for CHANGE
 ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Spencer Thompson
 is an economic analyst at IPPR.
 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
 The author would like to thank Lars Thies of the Bertelsmann Stiftung, Susanna Holzer of the Swedish Confederation for Professional Employees and Rod Smith of Pearson for their comments on an earlier draft of this paper. Thanks also to Tony Dolphin and Graeme Cooke at IPPR for their valuable input and support throughout the project, and to Paul Gregg, Paul Bivand and Jonathan Wadsworth. This research has been generously supported by the Bertelsmann Stiftung, the Swedish Confederation for Professional Employees, the Association of Colleges and Pearson.
 ABOUT THE ‘TACKLING YOUTH UNEMPLOYMENTPROJEC
 This paper is the second report from IPPR’s project, ‘Tackling youth unemployment: lessons from Europe’.  This project is asking what lessons can be learned from the experiences of other countries about how best to tackle the short-term and underlying causes of rising youth unemployment. Following this paper, several in-depth country case studies will be published that look at how education and labour market policies help or hinder young people as they transition into work, as well as the role of other stakeholders such as businesses and employee representatives. While this paper provides a broad overview of trends across Europe as a whole, the case studies will dig deeper to unpick how policy functions in specific country contexts. We will also be publishing an in-depth study on the UK, drawing together the findings of the project and formulating a set of recommendations to inform the policy debate on youth unemployment.
 ABOUT IPPR
IPPR, the Institute for Public Policy Research, is the UK’s leading progressive thinktank. We are an independent charitable organisation with more than 40 staff members, paid interns and visiting fellows. Our main office is in London, with IPPR North, IPPR’s dedicated thinktank for the North of England, operating out of offices in Newcastle and Manchester. The purpose of our work is to assist all those who want to create a society where every citizen lives a decent and fulfilled life, in reciprocal relationships with the people they care about. We believe that a society of this sort cannot be legislated for or guaranteed by the state. And it certainly won’t be achieved by markets alone. It requires people to act together and take responsibility for themselves and each other.IPPR 4th Floor 14 Buckingham Street London WC2N 6DF  T: +44 (0)20 7470 6100 E: info@ippr.org www.ippr.org Registered charity no. 800065 This paper was first published in November 2013. © 2013  The contents and opinions in this paper are the author’s only.
SUPPORTED
 
BY 
 
IPPR |
 States of uncertainty: Youth unemployment in Europe
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