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  1. Improving youth news at VTV

    This project aims to support VTV in developing new programme formats, particularly in news and current affairs targeting Vietnamese youth. The main component of the project is a training exercise for television producers and production staff. A survey among young people will be conducted as a supportive component (needs assessment).

  2. Horytna academy: training program for Egyptian youth

    Traditional media, citizen journalism and community radio have been important in setting the stage for change in Egypt. As the country transitions towards democracy, the media has a higher responsibility to raise awareness on political, social and cultural issues, such as expression of the right to freedom of expression. The massive use of non-professional footage by traditional channels such as Al Jazeera and the fast development of citizen blogs and websites to report on the events has brought an alternative method to hold the government and authorities accountable.

  3. Building mobile, multimedia capacity for rural youth

    In 2003, the Container Project, which involved a 40 ft container being retrofitted into a 14-computer laboratory, enabled training in various new ICT skills for a number of marginalized youth, in collaboration with overseas and local partners. The training provided covered, among others, digital music production, digital photography and videography. This project aims to build capacity within the Container Project to assist a rural community in creating a range of multimedia products which will have a material impact on the lives of its people, in particular of its marginalized youth.

  4. Khorixas Youth Community Radio

    Khorixas, with an estimated population of 68,735 people, is one of the lest developed parts of Namibia. This town and the neighbouring villages receive no daily newspapers and only intermittent radio coverage from one state-owned station. Khorixas therefore lacks a community platform to discuss development and social issues in a pluralistic, accessible and democratic way and is isolated from regional, national and international affairs.

  5. Equipment for the production of programmes for children, youth and women

    Equipment for the production of programmes for children, youth and women
  6. Foster youth participation in the media

    Foster youth participation in the media
  7. Empowering the media sector in Hebron

    This project, developed by the International Palestinian Youth League (IPYL) aims to empower the media in Hebron to increase awareness in the local community about participation in the democratic process.

  8. Studio for children's programmes at the Palestinian Broadcasting Corporation (PBC)

    The improvement of children's and youth welfare will be an important part of community development, and play a major role in the future generation's building of Palestine through gain in self-confidence, acquiring positive attitudes and overcoming difficulties. The project is still being implemented and should be completed by early Spring 2006. UNESCO/IPDC however have already received positive evaluations from those involved in the project and members of the media community.
  9. Developing a communication network in the hinterland of Suriname

    The long term objectives of this project are to use telecommunications and mass media to build integrated and self-sustaining rural and remote communities, which form part of an overall National Plan for broadcasting in the interior in Suriname. Based on the experience of Radio Muye, the first community radio station to be set up by UNESCO in Suriname, the project aimed to provide basic community broadcasting (radio and television) infrastructure at 10 telecentre sites and hands-on training of 40 community youth in sustainable broadcasting techniques.

  10. ANDI: Latin American Communication Network for Children's Rights

    The Agencia de Noticias por los Derechos de la Infancia (ANDI), or News Agency for Children's Rights, is a Brazilian NGO whose mission since its founding in 1992 is to promote and defend the rights of children and adolescents through a strategy that includes research, training for media professionals, and the creation of guides and information resources for journalists.

  11. The level of media development in Puntland, Somalia is low due to lack of resources, expertise and decades of war. Puntland State University (PSU) is committed to fulfilling this gap and is ready to operationalize its Campus Radio Station. It has establis

    The level of media development in Puntland, Somalia is low due to lack of resources and expertise as well as decades of war. Puntland State University (PSU) is committed to filling this gap and is ready to operationalize its Campus Radio Station. It has established a Media Training and Resource Centre, attained government permission for the radio station and, in 2011, equipment was procured by UNESCO. The station will cover community issues including, governance, rule of law, youth unemployment, environmental conservation, the plight of IDPs, piracy, FGM/C, terrorism and HIV/AIDS.

  12. Social Reporting Media: Developing Citizen Journalism in Armenia

    Despite rapid growth in the development of the Armenian media which recently has come in the form of increased internet accessibility, there is still a worrying lack of access to information for more than half of the Armenian population today, with the latest national survey on internet accessibility conducted by the World Bank in 2008 revealing that only 5.8% of Armenians use the internet. Citizen journalism has been identified as a possible means of attracting interest in new technologies and existing civil society resources, as well as promoting youth activism in the region.

  13. Fostering media freedom in Tunisia through the creation of a desk officer temporary position in Tunisia

    In Tunisia, both the print press and broadcasting were tightly controlled by public authorities. The mainstream press toed the party line and authorities regularly blocked access to alternate news sources. In the wake of the January 2011 popular revolt, many journalists have been able to enjoy new-found freedoms. The new government will now be faced with the difficult task of ensuring a smooth democratic transition, involving: 1) Creating a favourable environment for the media to fulfil their democratic potential will be essential in this process. 2) Putting in place new media laws.