Natalia advises the editing team
She has been working at the OSCE in Vienna and is a Journalism graduate from the Voronezh State University in Russia. Natalia won the Paul Khlebnikov scholarship for students in 2011 and worked at the Moscow bureau of The New York Times.
Natalia previously worked at the British Council in Russia and also contributed to the organization of the 14th Education UK Exhibition in Moscow. Natalia is very passionate about foreign languages and she already speaks English, Russian, German, Dutch and Romanian.
About her enthusiasm for OneEurope, Natalia says:
"Young people hold a lot of power and they can contribute to changes not only in their countries, but also in the whole of Europe. We should unite our power and skills in creating our common future together. That’s why we should not miss any opportunity to know more about Europe and about each other."
The World Health Organization has urged countries to reduce the daily sugar intake for children and adults. Media outlets should raise awareness of the health risks associated with obesity, and promote a more efficient marking system for products and healthy school lunches for children in Europe.
This year International Woman’s Day is seen as a quite special one due to the anniversary of the document Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action signed 20 years ago by 189 governments. It is also crucial to highlight the commitments of women diplomats in the area of human rights and diplomacy, which were for centuries a realm of men.
This year was a period of serious loss for Belgium. Almost in one month the country remained without beloved queen Fabiola, remarkable pro-European politician Leo Tindemans and the most popular rock singer Luc de Vos from Gorki band.
Why this beloved tradition is perceived by some people as a racist stereotype, although according to the latest polls Dutch people had never associated Black Pete with a black person, and many of them can’t perceive why one of the most tolerant countries in Europe can be criticized by cultivating in their children latent racism?
Every year two European cities are awarded with the proud title European Capital of Culture. What does this mean for the nominee?