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project partners

The Student Advancement of Graduate Employability project, or SAGE for short, is run by the European Students' Union (ESU) in partnership with six other organisations in Europe. See the list below for more information about each of those organisations.

The European Students' Union (ESU)(external link)
ESU is the umbrella organisation of 47 National Unions of Students (NUS) from 39 countries (December 2012). The NUSes are open to all students in their respective country regardless of political persuasion, religion, ethnic or cultural origin, sexual orientation or social standing. Our members are also student-run, autonomous, representative and operate according to democratic principles.
The aim of ESU is to represent and promote the educational, social, economic and cultural interests of students at the European level towards all relevant bodies and in particular the European Union, Bologna Follow Up Group, Council of Europe and UNESCO. Through its members, ESU represents over 11 million students in Europe.
ESU works to bring together, resource, train and inform national student representatives on policy developments in higher education at the European level.

Image The National Union of Students in Denmark (DSF(external link))
DSF is the largest organisation for students in higher education in Denmark. The union has 18 member organisations (student councils) and through these, DSF represents approximately 150.000 students. The members work for the conditions of individual member institutions, whereas DSF works for the students at a national level.

Image Union of Students in Finnish Universities of Applied Sciences (SAMOK)(external link)
SAMOK is a national interest and service organisation independently administered by students in universities of applied sciences. SAMOK is the outlook promoter of the students in universities of applied sciences and speaks on behalf of about 140.000 students, representing 26 student unions (August 2013). Through SAMOK, these students are represented to state administration and partners in higher education.

Image Spanish Coordinator of Students’ Representatives of Public Universities (CREUP(external link))
CREUP is an umbrella organisation of 22 top student representative bodies -MOREs- (as Local Students’ Unions) from Spanish public universities. Through its members, CREUP represents over 730.000 students in Spain. The Local Students’ Union members of CREUP are open to all students in their respective higher education Institutions regardless of political persuasion, religion, ethnic or cultural origin, sexual orientation or social standing. Our members are also student-run, autonomous, representative and operate according to democratic principles.

Image The National Conference of Students in Hungary (HÖOK)(external link)
HÖOK represents nationwide 315 000 students in higher education across Hungary. It has a right to express opinion and to make proposals in any questions concerning higher education. HÖOK is the largest non-governmental organization of Hungary with a total number of 66 members including all the student councils working at state or fully accredited non-state Hungarian universities.

Image Innovation in Learning Institute, Friedrich-Alexander Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany (ILI(external link))
ILI is a research organisation dedicated to lifelong learning and technology-enhanced learning. ILI has been involved in technology-enhanced learning research and development activities since 1976. The institute develops innovative learning systems including pedagogy, content, support and technology, starting from user needs analysis, pedagogical and technical implementation, up to evaluation and valorisation, in a spirit of self-determined lifelong learning. ILI has an interdisciplinary team of 20 staff members, embedded in a full scale university with about 4800 employees and 27.300 students.

Image National Authority for Qualification, Romania (ANC(external link))
ANC is a public institution with legal personality, subordinated to the Ministry of Education, Research, Youth and Sports. Among its main tasks and activities, it elaborates methodologies, instruments and procedures for developing and updating the National Qualifications Framework; it develops unitary criteria and procedures for the certification and recognition of qualifications and it develops methodologies, instruments and procedures for correlating the national qualifications system with the existing instruments in the field of qualifications at European and international level.



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