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Creating Jobs for Youth Empowering Young Women in Upper Egypt: ENID’s work in Qena Saaeda Atta Ahmed thought her destiny was set in stone as a young women living in a poor rural village of Upper Egypt. But with education and training provided by UNDP, she now envisions a different future. ICTNorthSinai Leaving no one behind in Egypt: Celebrating the International Day for the Eradication of Poverty Microsoft and UNDP put the lights on youth in Egypt with local employability initiative to create future business leaders Sep 9, 2014 dream was to help other youth find their path,” said Ashraf Abou Zeid, Masr Ta3mal (Masr Works) trainer in Aswan Youth Center. Ashraf, like hundreds of youth, was recruited by the Ministry of Youth, trained by Microsoft Egypt on the Career Coaching curricula, and became Masr Ta3mal Career trainer. Ashraf has trained tens of youth in Aswan Youth Center, in Upper Egypt. No more black clouds: Sustainable farming in Upper Egypt Burning agricultural waste has been found to be one of the main causes of this harmful pollution. Many farmers have been burning leftover straws for ages, not knowing the proper ways to dispose and/or recycle them and believing that it is actually beneficial to burn them for farming. Public Works: Starting work in your own community Egypt has experienced a sharp rise of unemployment since the 2011 political transition, reaching 13.4% in early 2014, which is one of the highest levels in the past ten years, from an average of 8.9% in 2010. It is four times higher among women (24.5%) than among men and disproportionately affects the youth, which consists well over half (70.8%) of the unemployed. SuccessStoryAssiut SuccessStoryPublicWorks SuccessStorySalasel SuccessStorySalasel Agriculture SuccessStorySiwaTabluter Like many girls growing up in Siwa, the largest oasis in Egypt’s western desert, Fatma was deprived of an education due to her family’s poverty and a community tradition biased against girls’ education. These factors, in addition to the oasis’ harsh living conditions, resulted in an illiteracy rate reaching 40 percent among women there, who make up half of Siwa’s population of 23,000.