Thank you Germany: Part 102: Not everywhere there is such a committed young generation


Debates about young people's image of life crop up again and again at regular intervals. There is talk of Generation X, for example, or newspaper articles claim that young people no longer have any political awareness. In Germany, the political reality of the country clearly speaks against these claims. Time and time again, people commit a great deal of private time and it is young people who are particularly prominent in this respect. Whether it's helping refugees or helping the children of labourers, many young people in Germany are committed to the cause.

They give a great deal of their private time to make other people's lives better, help them out of difficult situations, coach them and much more. By doing this kind of work, the young people involved are also doing something for their own lives. By actively engaging in solidarity with other people, they give meaning to their own lives. So there can be no question of an apolitical young generation. Many people are also committed to causes that directly affect them. Greater justice between the sexes can be just as important a concern as combating everyday racism. You can already tell from the goals of the projects that they are particularly important causes. The aim is to improve the world on a large scale, starting on a small scale. Germany can only be grateful for the work of the many committed young people. This commitment not only makes life better for the people who live in this country. It improves the lives of many different people all over the world.

The younger generation is showing solidarity with people who live on the other side of the world. The use of the internet may also have made an important contribution to this phenomenon. Today, the young German generation is very aware of these opportunities and knows exactly how to work with these technical tools. In Germany, you simply have to be proud of this special work. The young people do not isolate themselves with their work. They are involved in many projects in which older people are also specifically called upon to work. Today, this opportunity also involves many older people in Germany in joint work on a social project. You simply have to love Germany for this work.

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Sanjay Sauldie, born in India, grew up in Germany, studied mathematics and computer science at the University of Cologne, did his Master of Sciences (M.Sc.) at the University of Salford (Manchester, UK) on digital disruption and digital transformation (2017) and was trained at EMERITUS (Singapore) in the MIT method of design thinking (2018). He is Director of the European Internet Marketing Institute EIMIA. Awarded the Internet Oscar "Golden Web Award" by the International World Association of Webmasters in Los Angeles/USA and twice the "Innovation Award of the Initiative Mittelstand", he is one of the most sought-after European experts on the topics of digitalisation in companies and society. In his lectures and seminars, he ignites a firework of impulses from practice for practice. He manages to make the complex world of digitalisation understandable for everyone in simple terms. Sanjay Sauldie captivates his audience with his vivid language and encourages them to put his valuable tips into practice immediately - a real asset to any event!