Youth Studies Australia ceased publication in December 2013

Youth Studies Australia was a peer-reviewed journal that for 32 years provided interdisciplinary, research-based information and analysis on issues affecting Australians from early adolescence to young adulthood. It ceased publication in December 2013 after funding was withdrawn in March 2013.

Click here to view the online version of Youth Studies Australia (June 2011 – December 2013)

Free access to the YSA archive

The archive of Youth Studies Australia from 1987–2011 is available free of charge through the Australian Clearinghouse for Youth Studies website.


 



Cover of Youth Studies Australia December 2013

Youth Studies Australia

ISSN 1839-4914

Volume 32, Number 4
December 2013

Contents of December 2013 issue

Research project into wellbeing of young people with vision impairment

Researcher with Monash University would like to work with young people aged 12-25 years old with a vision impairment to learn more about how they feel their vision impairment affects their life and wellbeing, and what strategies they use to manage it. Original article

22 Oct 2014

State and territory finalists announced for Young Australian of the Year 2015

The overall winner will be chosen from these state and territory finalists and will be announced on the eve of Australia Day in January. Check out some amazing young people from across Australia on the Australian of the Year Awards website. Original story

22 Oct 2014

CanTeen launch a new website

The Australian youth cancer charity has set up an Online Support Platform, a tool that will help the 23,000 young Australians diagnosed with cancer each year. Original story

22 Oct 2014

What the Millenials are really thinking

The Millennials, or Generation Y youth, are a generation of socially responsible young people who have the power to change the way society operates and believe in corporate social responsibility (CSR). Original story

22 Oct 2014

How can we best help young jobseekers

An article from the UK Guardian looks at the attitude of politicians towards young jobseekers, and concludes that the political classes need to show more empathy. Original story

22 Oct 2014

  More news >