The last OCEMO-Debate of OCEMO dedicated to young employees in the Maghreb will be published next week

This OCEMO-Debates publication, dedicated to unstable and informal jobs, will be available and sended to you if you contact . This eighth edition could be the last of this series of publications which contribute to the theme part of the programme “Knowledge of Men and Mediterranean Territories” (Coté Med), projected until the end of 2015 by Michele Mansuy, manager of the Office’s Studies and Research pole.

Throughout these publications, OCEMO has made all of its members available and, more broadly speaking, people and/or organisations sharing the same objective to improve their knowledge of the Mediterranean youth, the expertise that it acquired as part of its research on young people in the South Mediterranean countries and their expectations for training subjects, professional insertion and employment. This last publication will prioritize the conditions which allow these young people to get into formal employment all while highlighting the vulnerability of some of them with regards to employment. It is also about young people who don’t have a diploma or experience and who have no other choice other than to accept informal and unstable employment, which ends up depriving them of numerous rights. This study presents the reader with the difficulty countered by these young Mediterraneans to find a job in a context where there are more and more of them.

Here is the list of different OCEMO-Debates held since 2014:

• OCEMO-Debates No. 1 – Changing jobs – what is it about and why?
• OCEMO-Debates No. 2 – Employment for rural youth – family help first of all
• OCEMO-Debates No.3 – Stopping studies – choice or constraint?
• OCEMO-Debates No.4 – Who are independent young people?
• OCEMO-Debates No.5 – Team sport – a particularly student activity
• OCEMO-Debates No.6 – Financial solidarity between young people and their parents
• OCEMO-Debates No.7 – Education and jobs for women
• OCEMO-Debates No.8 – Young employees in the Maghreb: often without a contract, even in the formal sector

To get this publication please contact: