Don Bosco’s Italian Institute for Vocational Education, in Egypt, breaks the stereotype of that form of education as being inferior.
More women are studying law, and many choose a career in the judiciary. But social expectations may slow their advancement.
A group that started small in one London neighborhood now helps young people across the United Kingdom and supplies research to international clients.
In search of better jobs, Tunisian women have started to study vocational subjects traditionally taken only by men.
Syrians who have fled the fighting in their homeland feel increasingly insecure in their host country, surveys from a Lebanese university show.
Raised by exile families in Pakistan, many young Afghans face hardships as they try to build lives in Afghanistan.
A Beirut social enterprise gives young designers mentoring, marketing, media and a prime downtown storefront.
Vocational education’s goal of giving young people practical skills that would make them desirable to employers isn’t working out in Egypt.
A Palestinian student was barred from studying photojournalism due to her gender. Still, she did not stop to pursue her dream.
Constantly changing government decisions have discouraged students from pursuing vocational and technical professions.