EURYKA - Reinventing Democracy in Europe: Youth Doing Politics in Times of Increasing Inequalities is a cross-national research project which provides systematic and practice-related knowledge about how inequalities mediate youth political participation. It suggests novel democratic models to help reimagine a more inclusive European politics. EURYKA brings together researchers and civil society practitioners from nine European countries: France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Poland, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom.
With the aim of strengthening European democratic life, the project intends to reach a better understanding of the conditions, processes, and mechanisms underpinning how young people do politics: how do they form opinions and take actions to bring about social and political change?
At the core of EURYKA’s conceptual framework lies the idea of youth political participation as forms of coping mechanism for dealing with inequalities. We thus investigate the norms, values, attitudes and behaviors underpinning such mechanisms and how these relates to issues of democracy, power, politics, policy-making, social and political participation (online and offline) and the organization of economic, social and private life.
>> Read our project flyer
You can find our previous newsletters here:
Issue 1, July 2017
Issue 2, January 2018
Issue 3, October 2018
More coming soon!
- Our new report on the Representation of young people and youth-related issues in the media is now out! You can download the integrated report here. This report offers a crossnational overview of findings produced by political claims analysis on youth-related claims in France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Poland, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and the UK for the 2010-16 period, using five newspaper from each country.
EURYKA SOCIAL MEDIA
|Project type:||Collaborative Project|
|Start date:||1 February 2017|
|Coordinator:||Professor Marco Giugni, University of Geneva|
|Grant Agreement no:||727025|
|EU-funded budget:||€ 2,595,720.00
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 727025.