To answer that question over 200 young people and policy makers from across Europe met at the EU Youth Conference held in Malta (20-23 March 2017) and developed a concrete action plan for use by Member States.
You might have heard the term 'fake news'. What is it? And how can you spot it?
As the United Kingdom prepares to go to the polls on June 8, RSBC reflects on the current options available for vision impaired voters. What assistance is currently available and how accessible is it?
Find out more about the UK Youth Parliament 'Make Your Mark Campaign', a unique opportunity to reach out to young people who go on to be opinion formers and leaders of the future.
The EU is often seen as an elitist political project. What is often overlooked however are the opportunities the EU regularly offers to its younger citizens (ages 13 – 30).
There are more and more opportunities for young people to get involved in politics, isn’t it time you had your say? Find out how other people have taken part and the organisations helping to get the political engagement ball rolling.
Most EU citizens agree that the EU should spend more on tackling poverty in developing countries. 2015 is the first European Year to deal with these issues and Europe's international role.
The EU Youth Report 2015, published by the European Comission, gives a full picture of the situation of young people and how policymakers have addressed it in the period 2013-2015.
Becoming an EU citizen does not take any effort; anyone with the nationality of an EU country is also an EU citizen. Over 500 million people from 28 countries can call themselves EU citizens, but what does EU citizenship mean?
There are different ways of getting your ideas across, such as voting or Structured Dialogue. But if it’s not election time or if your issue is not exactly related to politics, there are other ways you can be heard.