Explore IYF's 28-year history through an interactive timeline.
Read and find out more about "A Future Youth Want."
Your tax-deductible gift helps ensure that young people around the world, including some of the most vulnerable and underserved, are able to realize a brighter future.
Learn about Zangar, an initiative launched in partnership with Chevron and local government to teach STEM and life skills.
With a special focus on reaching young women, our work in Zimbabwe connects youth with economic opportunities.
We're preparing young people with the skills they need to get the jobs employers are looking to fill.
Through YouthActionNet®, thousands of young change-makers grow as leaders.
Passport to Success® life skills training is bridging the gap between employment opportunities and young jobseekers.
Our NEO initiative is connecting youth In Latin America and the Caribbean with market-relevant job training.
Our corporate partnerships are proof that Investing in young people not only changes lives—it also makes good business sense.
For scale and sustainability, we've always emphasized building local partner's capacity to serve youth long-term.
Over 300 development resources: our initiatives, approaches, and best practices.
Top-level interviews, new research, and other important updates on our youth development initiatives.
Clustered around a table at The Rhino, a popular coffeehouse in Shreveport, Louisiana, four high school students plotted and planned. The next day, Ta'Mya, David, Annika, and Robert would have less than an hour to present key challenges...
What’s possible when knowledge derived from diverse country contexts and disciplines is combined to create new hybrid solutions to the needs of out-of-school, out-of-work youth?
The ideas can sound unrelated or antithetical, but could a greater emphasis on love be what’s missing from youth development and employability efforts?
For two former foster youth who traveled from America’s heartland to Latin America’s third largest city, the trip revealed just how much they share in common with their distant peers.