We’ve highlighted below some of the most recent reports in youth-related news and events. In this week's Friday news summary, we speak about urge to name sexual harassment offender at Nigerian universities, $50 million sexual harassment lawsuit against ex-dean in the USA and CEU's decision to suspend programs for refugees.
Some are single by choice, and some remain single and wish they were not! In these modern times, when loneliness has become a bane and there are millions of individuals who desperately look for a mate, we have an interview with Professor Menelaos Apostolou to discuss those who are single and may remain single.
Where are you now? How are you living, right at the moment? What is this moment about? Are you really living it here and now? Too many questions to begin with: the present moment. However, the importance of it is more than one might think. The point is that the vast majority of our modern “all the time in a hurry” society tends to see life as a marathon, where every person is in a race for achievements, realization of plans, dreams and goals, etc. Eventually, upon arriving right there, at the finish of your life marathon, you start to understand that there is actually something missing. And the more you think about it, the bigger this something becomes. This is because that part is your entire life. The life that has been lost in the race. The life that will never be repeated, from the starting point.
Here Youth Time Magazine publishes three of the most interesting and informative youth related news items of the past week. Our weekly news roundup is published every Monday and Friday and contains just some of the most important developments in the world of global youth. Follow, like and submit comments on Facebook and other Youth Time media.
We’ve highlighted below some of the most recent reports in youth-related news and events. In this week's Friday news summary, we speak about the rise of ''women-only'' jobs at Australian universities, Indian universities' decision to ban junk food and difficulties at Vietnamese provincial universities.
Reyna was only 13 when she and her family were forced from their home in Mexico, ending up as a family with no status in the U.S. This event changed her whole life path, motives, and strivings. Growing up as an immigrant, experiencing fear, anxiety, and stress, but most of all, unfair treatment in many aspects of her life, made her determined to do something to make a change. She founded Aliento, an organization that helps to support the 6.5 million undocumented youth and children of immigrant parents by investing in their well-being, mainly through the arts. Her achievements, persistence, and fearlessness have been recognized – with her name appearing on this year’s Forbes 30 under 30 – Social Entrepreneurs List. Reyna Montoya is a girl who lives to teach people the lesson of humanity, and this is her story.