Here is a quick overview of some recent winners in this category:
Investigating online safety – The Wall Street Journal (USA) revealed how companies track children online and caused real change.
Special summaries – Zero Hora (Brazil) added synopses in simple langauge by stories for parents and children to read together.
Empowering the voice – The New York Daily News partnered with Children's PressLine to produce "BackTalk", a column that allowed youth journalists 8- to 18-years-old to hold politicians and community leaders accountable for young people's quality-of-life issues.
Listening, then changing – La Prensa Grafica (El Salvador) Began a move toward a "Total Youth Think" approach by first holding a retreat with young readers, then changing the whole newspaper for a day based on their suggestions.
Making an infographic – The Montreal Gazette (Canada) ran Le p'tit 5 minutes (the small five minutes), a weekly infographic page produced by a team of grade school students together with the paper’s art staff.
Engaging a social network community – Neue Osnabrucker Zeitung (Germany) created a regional, cross-media and user-generated youth magazine with content created by the OsCommunity, an online network that covers issues related to youth who are under 24.
Embedding the youth view – Zero Hora (Brazil) made a routine of inserting a youth perspective directly into non-“youth” stories.