Unilab Svoltastudenti is an association made of student groups active in universities.
Three CNSU councils have passed since 2013, each with its own objectives.
Here is a summary of our history:
Unilab Svoltastudenti was founded in the spring of 2013 by a core group of five students associations. Among the founders are Angelo Antinoro and Vincenzo Giannico, the first elected representatives in the National Council of University Students (CNSU).
The first mandate
The first elected representatives in our history go to inaugurate the new council group.
Angelo has been a member of ANVUR, Vincenzo is the first president of the newly created CNSU Internationalisation Commission.
The association was created to discuss and solve students’ problems in a non-partisan and non-denominational way. In fact, we represent Italian students at the Italian Ministry of University and Research and at the CNSU, based on ideas and not ideologies, acting exclusively in the interests of students.
The second mandate
Angelo and Vincenzo were followed in 2016 by Mario Moschetta and Domenico Stranieri, and then by Ennio Visconti. Domenico and Mario were also members of ANDISU.
A number of mandate objectives were achieved, including starting work on dual enrollment in university careers.
We believe in a university that is meritocratic and open to innovation. In fact, we pursue quality teaching, with a focus on the Right to Study, while also encouraging international mobility, both incoming and outgoing, and the active participation of students for the improvement of their universities.
The third mandate
As of 2019 Carlo Giovani and Matteo Giugovaz are members of the CNSU. Matteo and Carlo have been members of CUN and ANVUR.
In addition, there are several issues on which they have worked or achieved results during their term of office: double enrollment, qualifying degrees, increased funds for medical specialisation grants, increased coverage for the Right to Study, orientation at university entrance.
The association, which is led by the Executive Board, leaves maximum independence in local issues. In fact, it proposes itself as a contaminator between realities and a collector of instances.
Finally, we are constantly looking for groups that share our idea of representation.