See you in court

Eni Çobani is the main character in the television show "See you in court, " which features on Albanian television on Sundays and has been running for three years.

This show has managed to solve many issues that were not resolved prior to being aired and has managed to make the public aware of scams so Albanians have come to know the law.

The impact of her work is to bring home new experiences and challenges for the youth in Albany, to contribute by featuring the best examples of why not to do things in a certain way.

It also encourages participation in and the use of the media, as well as conference participation.


Çobani is currently the main character of "See you in court." The best known is the Albanian women, and her fame peaked in 2012-2013 during this show, with her work continuing.

Through airing issues this show has managed to solve many issues that were not only difficult but also very laborious and in some case unsolvable by the Albanian courts.

Previously Çobani was a lawyer and professor, finally to become a "fixer".


Initiatives throughout the world demonstrate clearly that young people can emerge as leaders at a young age, and it is important that they have the opportunity to do so.

Children and young people need their own leaders with the skills to advocate on behalf of those they represent. Too often, however, “leadership” is the primary focus of training programmes. There is often a strong emphasis on young people learning to speak out rather than learning to “speak in” and communicate more effectively with their peers. Youth organizations should focus on the promotion of participatory skills for all, not just leadership skills for the few.


- The programmes are both educational and informative;
- The participants undertake to honour the time commitment required by the study programme, ensuring integrity, transparency and inclusion – thereby strengthening democratic processes. to bring together politicians, business people and civil society in a transparent, neutral forum to address today’s complex economic issues for the youth public benefit.


- This strategy for strengthening participative democracy and furthering the realization of human rights
- To promote the well-being and development of young people
- Participation strengthens the commitment to, and understanding of, human rights and democracy.
- Information of relevance to youth must be widely disseminated and made more accessible and user-friendly to enable young people to play a greater and more effective role in political processes.


Youth themselves should be involved in the development of such information in order to ensure its appropriateness for a young audience. Information is needed at all levels. It is not possible for young people to make informed, meaningful contributions or to engage in effective dialogue if they are isolated from the debates taking place, the policies being developed, the processes through which decisions are made, or politicians in key positions of power.

There is a need for attitudes to change on the ground if young people are to feel empowered to make a real contribution as citizens within their communities.


There are now many different models of adults and young people working collaboratively, models of youth-led organ- izations, and examples of effective political dialogue between young people and adults.

Young people have participated in local, national and international conferences as organizers, speakers, delegates and rapporteurs, often with significant impact on the outcomes of such events. Youth councils and parliaments have been held. In a number of countries, young people have participated in the development of democratic political structures that parallel those of the adult world and provide opportunities to inform and influence key economic, social and political agendas.