Aged 16-30 and working on a project with a European dimension? Apply for ECYP2021 the 2021 Charlemagne Youth Prize and get rewarded for your project to further develop your initiative.
The European Parliament and the International Charlemagne Prize Foundation of Aachen award the Charlemagne Youth Prize every year to projects run by young people with a strong EU dimension. Applications for 2021 open on 9 November 2020 and run until 1 February 2021.
The three winning projects will be chosen from 27 projects nominated by national juries in all EU countries. The first prize is €7,500, second prize €5,000 and third prize €2,500.
Representatives of all 27 national winning projects will participate to the Charlemagne Youth Prize award ceremony in Aachen in May 2020.
Apply for the 2021 European Charlemagne Youth Prize!
Projects must: meet the following criteria in order to qualify:
- promote European and international understanding
- foster the development of a shared sense of European identity and integration
- serve as a role model for young people living in Europe
- offer practical examples of Europeans living together as one community
If you have any questions, email ECYP2021@ep.europa.eu
#ECYP2021 on Social media
Join the discussion on social media using the hashtag #ECYP2021.
- 9 November 2020: launch of the competition
- 1 February 2021: deadline for submitting projects
- March 2021: announcement of the national winners
- 11 May 2021: award ceremony in Aachen
EU Charlemagne Youth Prize – ECYP2021
The European Charlemagne Youth Prize ECYP2021, in short Charlemagne Youth Prize, is a prize that since 2008. It has been annually awarded by the European Parliament and the foundation of the original Charlemagne Prize to young people. EU youngs have contributed towards the process of European integration. Like the Charlemagne Prize, which has existed since 1949, the youth prize commemorates Charlemagne. He was a ruler of the Frankish Empire and founder of what became the Holy Roman Empire. He resided and is buried at Aachen in today’s Germany.
Leave a Reply