THE YEAR IN PUBLICATIONS
Baltic Sea Youth Dialogue 2020 was different from the previous ones. Since we couldn’t physically meet to discuss, socialise and make memories getting to know the Baltic Sea Region, we held a competition that resulted in an explosion of creativity!
The report was commissioned Vilnius Declaration – “A Vision for the Baltic Sea Region by 2020” (adopted in 2010) proposed twelve benchmarks for the region. This report examines the commitments by the governments of the CBSS member states in Vilnius in 2010 to “turn into reality” the twelve visionary statements.
EUSBSR Roadmap 2020-2030: Bank of Ideas concludes recommendations from three plenaries and from 13 different workshops held in EUSBSR Forum 2020, organised by the CBSS Secretariat, together with the City of Turku and in cooperation with the Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland.
The Project CAPE addresses human trafficking (THB) for labour exploitation in all Council of the Baltic Sea States (CBSS) Member States. In 2020-2021 there were in total four publications within the project.
Baltic Sea Labour Forum for Sustainable Working Life” (BSLF-SWL) is a 3,5 year project with an aim to improve working life conditions and lifelong learning provisions, systems and policies for an elderly labour force in order to promote active ageing and employability. In 2020-2021 there were in total seven publications related to he project.
This is the first in a series of reports that examines existing study programmes in the field of Societal Security and an analysis of the concrete curricula used in the degree programmes in the field of Societal Security in the Baltic Sea region.
The Handbook on Localising Sustainable Development Goals in the Baltic Sea Region was produced based on two training sessions on Localising Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), where international local, municipal and regional representatives shared their experiences of advancing sustainability and circular economy in their own environments.
This report focuses on whether Barnahus, or Barnahus like services, currently do or might play a role both in enhancing the identification, support and assistance provided to children who may have been trafficked and in supporting criminal investigations into cases of child trafficking. The orientations and recommendations for future action arise out of findings from a short study and consultations with key experts in six countries in the region.