ACP YPN at the European Youth Week 2019

On 29th-30th April 2019, Aïssatou Touré, ACP YPN Policy Officer, and Sarah Gane, ACP YPN Expert were invited at the European Parliament in Brussels to the European Youth Week 2019, under the theme “Democracy and me” aiming to explore the ways young people can influence decisions and be active in society.IMG-20190430-WA0059

The European Youth Week takes place every second year aiming to celebrate and promote youth activities through events organized in all countries participating in Erasmus+ program bringing together young people, project participants, youth organisations and policy-makers. It is organized by the European Commission, Directorate-General for Education, Youth, Sport and Culture in partnership with the European Parliament and involving other Directorates-General of the European Commission.

Sarah and Aissatou alongside Celine Fabrequette, African Diaspora Youth Forum in Europe (ADYFE); Martin Dethier and Mildred Nzau (AU- EU Youth Cooperation Hub); Karimot Odebode (One Champion); Guewaratou Zongo ( G5 Sahel Youth Voices) were invited on the European External Action Service stand to discuss and interact with participants about  their respective work in youth-related projects.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

Sarah and Aissatou were in charge of monitoring a Trivia Quiz, aiming to raise awareness and share knowledge on youth participation and involvement in politics in Europe and beyond. Cooperating with the young people invited on the stand, we set several questions for the quiz aiming neighborhood countries, African countries, and Europe as a whole. An interactive and fun way to discover different political contexts through concrete data, compare Europe and other parts of the world to make links but also promote connections among participants.

This event was perfectly included in the whole stand activity, among small roundtables, SDG games, pictures and Commission sensitization stand on youth and social inclusion.

 

By ACP YPN

Want to know more about Governance and youth inclusion ? Get in touch with Sarah and Aïssatou on  LinkedInTwitter.

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the WebsiteFacebookTwitterYoutube

ACP YPN Expert, Kelly-Ann Fonderson at the Feminsm and Gender Equality Lightning talks

On 4 March, 2019 ACP YPN Policy Expert and Youth Ambassador, Kelly-Ann Fonderson presented at the Feminist and Gender Equality Group Lightning talks in Bath, UK. The Feminist and Gender Equality group at the University Bath hosted an event on feminism featuring 12 student leaders. Fonderson’s presentation on “Black Feminism and Radical Self Care” included a brief introduction to the Black feminism, key contributions to contemporary feminist literature.

Kelly-Ann at gender equality
Kelly-Ann Fonderson during her presentation

Fonderson’s presentation introduced the audience to major thinkers within the Black feminist tradition spanning across two centuries. The presentation traced the genealogy of intersectionality, a term coined by African-American legal scholar Kimberlé Crenshaw. Introductory remarks began with the 19th century Black Feminist Sojourner Truth, an abolitionist, women’s rights activist, and author of Ain’t I A Woman.” Truth’s interventions in both spheres were never fully embraced due to racism or sexism. The term intersectionality was coined in the 1980s and is common term in mainstream feminism today. While the term has since been adopted in sociology, education and even EU policy, it was originally used to describe how multiple forms of discrimination overlapped or intersected.

 

The presentation elaborated on thinkers such as Audre Lorde and bell hooks and their contributions to feminism and theorizing inequalities from a structural standpoint. A reconceptualization of what feminism meant for them which was overcoming the oppressive nature of sexism for all people. This definition incorporates women and men across class, age, and ethnicities. One of their various approaches to challenging structures of discrimination is summarised in Audre Lorde’s quote. Audre Lorde famously wrote “Caring for myself is not self-indulgence. It is self-preservation, and that is an act of political warfare.” This notion was unpacked and linked back to self-care, self-esteem and living consciously as a practical way of incorporating feminism into everyday life.

In summary, the “Black Feminism and Radical Self Care” talk amplified the overlooked yet crucial voices to contemporary feminism that have shaped women’s rights, the fight for equality and society as a whole.

 

By Kelly-Ann Fonderson – Get in touch via Linkedin

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the Website, Facebook, Twitter, Youtube

ACP YPN Expert at Projekt Hansa First Annual Youth Conference

On 20 February 2019 Kelly-Ann Fonderson, ACP YPN Policy Expert, attended the Projekt Hansa Youth Event hosted by the ECR Group at the European Parliament in Brussels, Belgium. The aim of the youth conference was to strengthen and promote trade and cultural ties amongst European countries while equipping the next generation of young leaders with skills. Fonderson joined 16 participants representing eight Northern European countries including Belgium, Germany, Estonia, Lithuania, the Netherlands, Poland, Sweden and the UK.

unnamed

Some of the notable panels and workshops included:

  • Single Market and the euro – Ulrike Trebesius, MEP and David Hening, European Centre for International Political Economy (ECIPE)
  • Leadership Skills – ECR Chairman Syed Kamall, MEP
  • Social media strategy – Kayla De Nardi
  • Networking training – Dr Martine Alonso Marquis

Panels ranged from trade and the Single market, leadership, digital marketing and networking. Notable speakers included MEP Ulrike Trebesius who presented on the future of trade and the Single Market and the euro currency. In her intervention, she shared the possible effects that the UK’s departure from the EU would have upon the Single Market. Nevertheless, she optimistically concluded that the market will find its own way independently of politicians.

MEP Kamall led a leadership skills session. He emphasised the need to have a clear vision, communication built on understanding of your team members, and aligning common goals and ambitions to produce the desired outcome. He shared his journey of entering multiple elections and building resilience and perseverance in the face of unsuccessful elections and the importance of learning from each attempt.

The social media training session included expert advice on how to run effective campaigns and strategies to make an impactful message reach a targeted audience. Kayla de Nardi shared her experience and emphasised the importance of authenticity, keeping the audience in mind, and facilitating engagement.

As a young professionals network it is important to train youth with the soft skills they need to network effectively and foster meaningful connections. Dr Martine Alonso Marquis, Career Advisor & Trainer and Adjunct Professor at the Vesalius College, shared useful advice on preparation, body language and listening to improve soft skills and networking.

In conclusion, the first Projekt Hansa youth conference provided a promising platform to engage youth with knowledge and skills to strengthen both business and cultural ties within Europe.  

By Kelly-Ann Fonderson – Get in touch via Linkedin

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the Website, Facebook, Twitter, Youtube

 

ACP YPN at the 10th Diaspora Development Dialogue (DDD10)

On 8-9 December 2018, the 10th Diaspora Development Dialogue (DDD10) on ‘The role of the African Diaspora as catalyst for sustainable development in the implementation of the Global Compact for Migration’ (GCM) took place in Marrakesh, Morocco to coincide with the Global Forum on Migration and Development Summit and the Intergovernmental Conference to Adopt the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration.

DDD10 4
The conference was organised by the Africa-Europe Diaspora Development Platform (ADEPT), in collaboration with the Minister of Foreign Affairs and International Cooperation in Charge of Moroccans Living Abroad and Migration Affairs (MDCMREAM), the Deutsche Gesellschaft für Internationale Zusammenarbeit GmbH (GIZ), the Council of the Moroccan Community Living Abroad (CCME) and the Forum des Organisations de Solidarité Internationale issues des Migrations (FORIM). The two-days event provided a space for a diverse range of representatives, from NGOs to senior government officials, to communicate on ways to improve the African diaspora contributions to the GCM implementation.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

ACP YPN was represented by Ariane Takyi, whose presence ensured that the voice of youth was recognised during key deliberations and exchanges on a vast number of topics related to the conference’s theme. Participants contributed to the production of a 10 points declaration on ‘The role of the African Diaspora as a catalyst for sustainable development in the implementation of the Global Compact for Migration.’

Get in touch with Ariane Takyi via Twitter.

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the WebsiteFacebookTwitterYoutube

ACP YPN at 4th Cariforum-EU Consultative Committee, St. Lucia

On 3-4th December 2018, Yentyl Williams represented ACP YPN at the 4th Meeting of the CARIFORUM-EU EPA Consultative Committee (CC) where ACP YPN sit on the EU (EESC) side as the only young professionals network. The meeting which was held in Gros Islet, Saint Lucia, was co-chaired from the CARIFORUM side by Dav-Ernan Kowlessar and from the EU side by Brenda King. According to the Economic Partnership Agreement (EPA) between the CARIFORUM States and the EU, the task of the CC is to assist the Joint CARIFORUM-EU Council in promoting dialogue and cooperation between representatives of organisations of civil society.

CF-EU CC

In the declaration, the CC recognised that in order for it to fulfil its role and to provide added value to EPA implementation, it needs (1) the monitoring and evaluation framework to be in place and implemented, and (2) to be made aware of its budget allocation under the 11th EDF so it can (a) plan for its meetings, (b) manage its work plan, and (c) identify which organisation will act as Secretariat to the CARIFORUM side of the CC. This is vital for the CC to achieve its 3 main goals which are: (i) to be an advocate; (ii) to provide technical support and advice; and (iii) to increase visibility and awareness, inter alia via the dissemination of information.

In addition, the CC repeated its call for permanent observer status at the Trade and Development Committee (T&DC) in order to guarantee the timely and relevant contribution of the CC to the Joint Council. The CC also highlighted that, given the slow pace of the implementation of the EPA and the marginal benefits achieved to date, the CC therefore requests that it receives the Terms of Reference for the 2020 EPA Review as it is important that this incorporates recommendations from the previous review. The CC also wants to be an active partner in this review as it is of crucial importance to more directly involve civil society organisations to ensure that the benefits of the agreement are realised.

The CC regreted that most CARIFORUM member countries do not yet apply the regional preference clause, which is key for promoting intra-regional trade, regional integration and the development of regional value chains. The CC strongly recommended that this be a focus for resolution in the upcoming review. The CC regrets that some CARIFORUM participants were not able to obtain a Visa to attend the fourth meeting being held in a CARIFORUM member state. This brings to focus the CC call for implementation of the regional preference clause and the mechanisms for temporary entry of Natural persons (Mode 4). 11. The CC appreciated that the ‘octroi de mer’ aims to support local industries in outermost regions (ORs) until 2020 and underlined that that CARIFORUM SIDS share these same features, therefore, this should be taken into account within the EPA implementation framework as regards Other Duties and Charges (ODCs).

With specific regard to youth, the CC emphasised that it wants to facilitate a bridge between civil society organisations from Europe and the CARIFORUM region by creating an online medium to share knowledge and opportunities for capacity building, projects and programmes. We believe this will create more impactful partnerships amongst for example; employers, capital, consumers, youth and trade unions.

Find out more about the CC, its members and access previous declarations here.

Get in touch with Yentyl via LinkedIn  & see tweets here

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the WebsiteFacebookTwitterYoutube

ACP YPN AT AFRICITIES 2018

From November 21 to November 24, 2018, Aïssatou Touré ACP YPN Public Policy Officer was invited in Marrakesh to Africities 8th edition, the biggest democratic gathering in Africa, organized by Unites Cities and Local Governments of Africa (UCLGA). During 4 days, this major event occurring every three years gathered more than 7000 participants including local and regional authorities, governments, civil society organizations, financial institutions and private sector.

Cités Unies France and Platforma co-organized the session “Decentralized cooperation, an effective tool for youth empowerment ” in which Aïssatou intervened as a speaker alongside Frédéric Vallier, General Secretary of Platforma ; Jean-Marie Tétart, Mayor of Houdan (France), president of Yvelines International Cooperation and Development; Patrice Ayivi, Mayor of Aného (Togo) ; Zakia Mrini, President of the Moroccan Institute of Local Development; and Roger Mahazoasy, Director of the Decentralized Cooperation of the MID (Madagascar).

With a population of over 200 million young people between the age of 15-26 years old in Africa, there is an urgent need to implement policies focusing on young people in order to benefit from the demographic dividend of this young population. In this context, three points were developed by Aïssatou on ways local authorities can improve employment and employability for young people: (1) Identify the needs of young people and adopt policies in line with those needs; (2) Partnering with different stakeholders ; and (3) Support young people’s entrepreneurship initiatives.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

First,  decentralized cooperation is essential in allowing local authorities to adopt consistent policies in line with the needs of the beneficiaries of their policies, in this case young people. Identifying the needs of young people is indeed the first step before adopting any policies targeting them and this can be done by creating permanent structures for young people to express themselves and help the local authorities prioritize the areas of cooperation. As an example Madagascar founded a local youth council to allow the youths to enter in dialogue with policy-makers and orientate policies. Another example is the municipality of Aného (Togo) who carried out a survey among the young people to determine the field of study that interested them if a technical school were to be created. The creation of the school was a success as it was in line with the needs of the youth.

Second, local authorities can partner and support Civil Society Organizations, private sector and develop through city-to-city cooperation programs contributing in Youth Development and Youth Leadership. This will allow young people to gain skills outside the classic school curricula and help them attain their full potential. The gained social, ethical, physical, cognitive skills can support them to define their personal and professional goals, widen their horizon but also gain self-esteem, empower themselves and others. Concretely this can be done through the development of volunteering programs, through city-to-city cooperation, but also inside the municipality to allow young people to get to know more about the work their municipality is doing and gain skills as well as experience.

Third, support youth entrepreneurship initiatives is a key step to enhance youth empowerment as it will allow them to test local innovative solutions, create jobs for themselves and others but also help them develop socially and economically their community. As an example, Les Déterminés is a youth-led company providing training and coaching for young entrepreneurs including those coming from rural and poor areas of the Paris region. The trained young entrepreneurs go back in their own communities to create jobs and improve the living conditions of the local population.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

In conclusion, efficient, sustainable employment policies for young people can only be implemented if:

  1. Inclusive public policies identifying the needs of the beneficiaries of those policies and including the youth in this process are put in place;
  2. Partnerships with relevant stakeholders supporting and implementing youth development initiatives are created;
  3. Ownership and support is given to youth initiatives.

 

By ACP YPN

Want to know more about Governance and youth inclusion ? Get in touch with Aïssatou on  LinkedIn, Twitter.

Check out Platforma’s article on the session : Africitiés 2018, city-to-city cooperation to empower young people.

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the WebsiteFacebookTwitterYoutube

ACP YPN Expert Kelly-Ann Fonderson at Black Girl Convention

On 25 November 2018, Kelly-Ann Fonderson, ACP YPN Policy Expert and Youth
Ambassador, presented her keynote speech at the second annual Black Girl Convention in Bristol, UK. Black Girl Convention is the largest event in the South West of the UK dedicated to women and girls of African and Caribbean heritage. The event includes inspirational talks, workshops, live demos on topics ranging from arts, science, tech, activism, health, business and more.

Kelly-Ann at Black girls convention
Kelly-Ann Fonderson speaking at Black Girl Convention 2018. Photo credits: Black Girl Convention

In her speech, Kelly-Ann shared three key lessons which helped her while working abroad and navigating high level EU policy spaces as a young woman of colour. Her three overarching lessons were centred around confidence, self-care and inspiring communities.

1. Confidence:

Showing up as your full self

What you bring to the table is valuable

Believe in yourself and your voice

2. Self-Care:

Navigating stereotypes and labels

Practice self-compassion

Reframe your mindset

3. Inspiring Communities:

Connect with like-minded people who share the same vision and passion

Build a strong support system

Stretch beyond your comfort zone

Kelly-Ann highlighted issues of representation and encouraged young people to engage in politics and decision making spaces. In sharing her personal journey, she implored young people to think of themselves beyond preconceptions and stereotypes that may pose as barriers towards them fulfilling their full potential. Her speech resonated with both young and older women in the audience leading to a discussion on building resilience amongst young people and women.

 

By Kelly-Ann Fonderson – Get in touch via Linkedin

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the Website, Facebook, Twitter, Youtube

ACP YPN expert on Educational Developments in the Caribbean

On 19th November 2018, ACP YPN expert Rhody-Ann THORPE presented her paper on “Educational Developments in the English-Speaking Caribbean in a post colonial context” at the Université du Littoral Cote d’Opale in France, during the university’s annual research conference. The conference was entitled “Education and learning in English-Speaking and French-Speaking Countries: heritage, context and representations and also welcomed scholars from France, the UK, French Guyana; Rhody-Ann was the only Caribbean representative on the panel.

Rhody-Ann’s paper looked at how the Caribbean region constitutes a multidimensional space which is characterized by cultural, political and socio-economical diversity; as well as a shared colonial heritage. In particular, it expounded on how policy in the domain of Education was first pursued during the colonial era and the impact that it had on access, curriculum and teacher training. It also examined how these countries, which are mainly classed as developing countries, have adapted to the post colonial context which is also characterised by regionalism and how this has in turn impacted on education systems on all levels.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

This paper comes at a crucial time when discourses related to reparations by foreign universities are multiplying; including the University of Glasgow which has started investigations with regards to its potential role in slavery. Furthermore, the colonial heritage in the Caribbean space is still quite topical as several days prior to the presentation, the countries of Antigua&Barbuda and Grenada organised a referendum to replace the British judicial Committee of the Privy Council with the Caribbean Court of Justice. As Education occupies a preponderant place in public and budget policies led by Caribbean states, looking at educational developments with a post colonial lens is therefore quite relevant. In fact, the focus of Rhody-Ann’s PhD study is on the British influence on higher education policy in the English-Speaking Caribbean and in Ireland.

By Rhody-Ann THORPE – Get in touch with Rhody-Ann THORPE via Linkedin

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the Website, Facebook, Twitter, Youtube

ACP YPN at the Global Youth Biodiversity Network

The Global Youth Biodiversity Network is an international network of youth organisations and individuals from all over the world whose common goal is to prevent the loss of biodiversity. GYBN is divided into 3 chapters: Asia, Africa and Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC). GYBN Africa organised a workshop in Nairobi Kenya from the 29th, October to the 04th, November. 17 African countries participated, including:  Cameroon, Ghana, South Africa, Malawi, Mauritius Island, Zimbabwe, Rwanda, Egypt, Morocco, Kenya, Sudan, Namibia, Tanzania, Madagascar and Comoros. ACP YPN was represented by Winfred Kagendo.

Day 1 focused on biodiversity policy and implementation. Kaddu Sebunya urged the youth to “keep building their capacity in conservation, take their spots and know the legal framework on conservation in their countries”. Fiesta Warinwa spoke about AWF’s efforts in conservation. Chritian Schwarzer talked about how GBYN relates to CBD.

Day 2 focused on how to Solve Biodiversity crisis? The participants were trained on dealing with complexity and system thinking (anecdote of Elephant under the OMIDYAR GROUP’s YouTube account was used to explain what it is and how to use it). Then they were tasked with applying the 2 skills learnt in group work on the following topics: urbanisation, climate change, mining, over-harvesting.

Day 3 focused on wildlife experience. On this day, in the morning session participants were tasked with finding a priority on different topics and present on them. These were: ecosystem restoration, coastal and marine biodiversity and blue economy , invasive alien species, access and benefit sharing and traditional knowledge and DSI, strategic environmental assessment, climate change and biodiversity, mainstreaming biodiversity into relevant sectors, natural capital accounting/resources, bio-safety, poaching and illegal wildlife trade, protected areas and other effective area-based conservation treasures, post-2020 biodiversity framework and gender mainstreaming. Then, there were testimonials from two conservation leaders, Fiesta Warinwa and Didi Wamukoga, and eventually a game drive in Nairobi National Park.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

Day 4 focused on policy advocacy, communication and outreach. There were 3 keynote speakers: Liz Gitari, Steve Itela and Peter Moll, all involved in conservation and advocacy. Liz Gitari gave insights on the legal framework involved in conservation. Steve Itela gave modules to adopt when lobbying: 1-conviction, 2- Commitment, 3- Team work 4- Know your target and your allies, 5-sustain the idea when you succeed. Peter  Moll advised building a solid team, contribute the best aspect of ourselves (speaking, writing, painting, media etc.) to advocate change and see failure as an opportunity. Youth Funding was also tackled. Key advice: Don’t request for funding from the government in a form of a petition but request audience, use technical language in your request for funds; and, know and understand the organisation’s language or jargon to best write in a way that suits them.

Day 5 focused on the presentation of group work by the various countries and the concluding remarks. For Kenya, the vision was to provide a platform of empowerment where young people from Kenya are provided with a space to showcase and grow their ideas, talents, skills, and experience through tailored projects meant to address specific biodiversity challenges at local, national, regional, and international level.

The workshop was concluded with remarks by Fiesta Warinwa from AWF; and certificates were issued by the Principal Secretary Ministry of Wildlife, Margaret Mwakima.

Winfred Kagendo, ACP YPN representative receiving her certificate.
Winfred Kagendo, ACP YPN representative receiving her certificate.

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the WebsiteFacebookTwitterYoutube

ACP YPN Experts at S&D Africa Week 2018

On 5-9 November 2018, ACP YPN Experts Adélaïde  Hirwe and Kelly-Ann Fonderson attended S&D 3rd annual Africa Week at the European Parliament in Brussels to represent the African youth diaspora. They and 20 other youth representatives from Africa and Europe published a Youth Declaration which has now been submitted to leaders in the European Union and African Union.

K-A Fonderson presenting
Kelly-Ann Fonderson presenting on strong institutions
A Hirwe presenting on young contributions in their communities and SDG
Adélaïde Hirwe presenting on youth contribution to their communities

Kelly-Ann Fonderson facilitated the third session on strong institutions for reducing inequality, promoting decent and sustainable growth for a lasting peace and security. She argued that the inclusion of youth is quintessential to promoting sustainable growth and lasting peace especially in the context of Sub-Saharan Africa where youth represent the largest proportion of the population. She raised the need for youth forums where young people can influence policy and develop leadership skills. She emphasized the need for transparency in institutions to foster greater accountability to the people they are intended to serve. Finally, Kelly-Ann Fonderson called for a revision of the Cotonou Partnership Agreement ending in 2020 with regards to the economic pillar. She highlighted the need to enhance effective participation from relevant non-state actors especially at the regional level.

Adélaïde  Hirwe facilitated the fourth session on the first day of Africa week. She introduced the debate on the role of young people in their community for economic and social development leading to a sustainable future. She argued with reference to some examples that youth already contribute to the economic and social development in their communities. She highlighted the role digitalisation plays in enabling youth to better contribute to SDGs however acknowledged access to digital tools as a challenge many still face. Adélaïde Hirwe emphasized the need for policies to be tailored to local realities, in particular those aimed at young entrepreneurs who so often contribute to their communities through informal businesses.  She noted that ACP YPN encourages institutions to have further cooperation with youth organisations and multistakeholder synergy.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

On the second day of Africa week, Adélaïde  and Kelly Ann joined the youth leaders to draw the message of the youth. Kelly-Ann worked with a subgroup on strong institutions, sustainable growth and good governance. Adélaïde worked on education, skills development, digitalisation and entrepreneurship. The recommendations were focused on the need to adapt the economic, financial and educational systems to the needs of young local entrepreneurs who are often from the informal sector and emphasised the importance of giving young people access to new technology with appropriate solutions to the energy problem.

Some of the recommendations they helped draw were:

  • School programs need to be reformed to fit the realities and demands of the country as well as national and international contexts.
  • A financing system adapted to the realities of the field is required so that young people can build their business.

In conclusion, the youth believe that the future relationship between Africa and the EU should be one based on partnership and collaboration.

 

By Adélaïde Hirwe and Kelly-Ann Fonderson – Get in touch with Adélaïde via Linkedin  and Kelly-Ann via Linkedin

Want to know more about ACP YPN’s mission and goals?

Want to know more, or have a question? Write to us at: acpypn@gmail.com

Keep up-to-date with ACP YPN via the Website, Facebook, Twitter, Youtube