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United Nations Academic Impact and MCN are proud to partner on the Millennium Fellowship. In the three months the application was open in 2018, students applied to join the Class of 2018 on 285 campuses across 57 nations. 30 campuses worldwide (just 11%) were selected to host the 402 Millennium Fellows in the global pilot this year.

The Class of 2018 is bold, innovative, and inclusive. During the Millennium Fellowship, Millennium Fellows' dedicated 48,785 hours and their 214 unique projects positively impacted the lives of 393,449 people worldwide.



Furman University | South Carolina, United States | Advancing SDG 4 & UNAI 6


" I have enormous faith in the children who suffer from the consequences of systematic neglection. The opportunity to become a Millennium Fellow will sharpen my skills on what sustainable solutions look like for those who are displaced, marginalized, or vulnerable. I am excited to see the types of movements curated by a cohort of Fellows dedicated to defeat the ugliest sides of humanity with a strong force of love. "

Millennium Fellowship Project: No Lost Generation

No Lost Generation take initiative to educate, protect, and shield the future of refugee children in conflict and post-conflict zones. Due to the recent introduction of the No Lost Generation chapter at Furman University, success looks like core leaders dividing their time between planning and implementing events. Leaders should have at least 2 meetings amongst themselves: one to further investigate different methods to share the No Lost Generation initiative on a campus-wide level and another to collaborate with local community leaders to bridge the gap between Furman and Greenville. Afterwards, leaders should host at least three events on campus. At least 1 of these events should be lecture-based where speakers provide insight to what the goals of the No Lost Generation are, and why it's imperative for students to pay attention to the global refugee crisis. Another event should be more of an engaging stimulation where students can understand the crisis through the lens of refugee children. The last event should be a combination of information and engagement but also provide what next steps look like for students who may not be as prone to taking action in a time of crisis. After rigorous planning, success can be quantified through an increase of at least 100 volunteers at the local refugee resettlement agency and at least 20 people joining the No Lost Generation chapter at Furman University.

About the Millennium Fellow

Juhee is currently a rising senior at Furman University in SC where she studies both Psychology and Political Science. Her mission is to use the opportunities she has been given to further advocate for refugee and immigrant children across the world. Keeping service centered in all her efforts, Juhee sees horizons in dead ends, and opportunity in messy problems.
As a seeker of all experiences, Juhee has spent considerable time immersed in hands-on work at several refugee resettlement agencies both in her hometown of Charlotte NC and Washington DC. At the heart of her endeavors lays the efforts of perseveration of culture, and the communication of shared values.

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