Our Impact

Generation is committed not only to achieving the greatest impact we can, but also to sharing what we’re learning and doing.

14 Countries
37,520 Graduates
148 Cities
369 Sites
54%

of our graduates are female

40%

of all graduates have dependents

2-6X

increase in student income after Generation vs. before

Student Well-Being

Our graduates earn above average starting salaries relative to their national peer group (ages 18 to 29) with few exceptions.

$300M

cumulative earnings

79%

employed within 90 days after program completion*

61%

still employed one year after placement, and 3% have moved onto better opportunities*

Employer Impact

We work with 3,500+ employer partners globally to provide them high-quality talent for entry-level positions.

Satisfaction 83%

of our employers would hire Generation graduates again

Performance 84%

of our employers say that Generation graduates outperform their peers

Delivery Impact

Our model depends on strong local and national partnerships to deliver and support the Generation program allowing us to scale quickly.

20-50%

Our operating cost per student is 20-50% that of peer programs in each geography

6-8 wks

to launch a new city

70+

implementation partners

Annual Report

Dive inside our global impact, graduate stories, and future plans.

Check it out  Download

News

New, free COVID-19 course for nursing home healthcare professionals launches in France

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Generation India partners with medical, government, and other organizations to support free course

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Mona Mourshed interviewed in Independent (UK)

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Generation Stories

Aaron’s Story: Generation – AWS re/Start Program 2020

Meet Aaron, a graduate of the AWS re/Start program in London, UK. Bolstering a liberal arts background with IT skills is always a good idea. He had previously struggled to find a job, and now he has a promising career in IT as a Junior Infrastructure Engineer. Moreover, he was able to combine his interests in...

Guillermo | Spain

Like many fresh university graduates in Spain, Guillermo experienced the country’s high rate of youth unemployment first-hand. “My job was to look for a job. . . I sent my resume to many employers, but got nowhere.”