Our logo symbolizes the continuous adding to the foundations of Europe, which we do through our work. It also stands for what we aim to offer those that let us share, imagine and experience Europe, by being their experienced and trusted partner and ally.


We send a monthly newsletter to our subscribers to share news and events related to our programmes and activities. You can browse through our newsletter archive on Mailchimp in the link here (2019-2021) and here (2021-2022)

Annual Magazine

Since 2020 we publish our annual magazine Common Ground to celebrate Europe Day. The name of our magazine softly echoes Robert Schuman’s appeal of May 9, 1950: ‘Europe will not be made all at once, or according to a single plan. It will be built through concrete achievements which first create a de facto solidarity.’ We need to get to a common ground. So, this is not a magazine of certainty but of opportunities. Let’s make the most of them. We hope you enjoy reading the magazine as much as we do making it.

Annual Reports

The work of the European Cultural Foundation is about communication between people, creating exchange and experiences that foster the feeling of belonging together and promoting a European sentiment. Read more on our programmes, activities and more of the last year in our 2019 Annual Report.

Cultural and Creative Spaces and Cities

The book Commons. Between Dreams and Reality and Policy Analysis and Recommendations is published within the framework of the Cultural and Creative Spaces and Cities (2018—2021) project which is co-funded by the European Commission with the aim of experimenting in grassroots participatory democracy in cultural policies.

Our City Our Home

Democracies can only function properly if they are underpinned by a public sphere. Europe needs spaces where all of its inhabitants, regardless of their economic, social, cultural or national backgrounds, can connect, share ideas, debate opinions, produce shared culture and find the reliable information that is needed to hold those in power to account.

‘Our City, Our Home’ has its origins in ‘Mediactivism’, a collaboration of eight organisations from across Europe: Les Têtes de l’Art from Marseilles, Fanzingo from Botkyrka, ZEMOS98 from Seville, Kurziv from Zagreb, Krytyka Polityczna from Warsaw and a coalition of three organisations from Turin: YEPP Italia, Banda Larga and Visionary Days. Each organisation has a background in media-making, alternative education and an interest in urban issues.

For two years, these organisations have developed a shared approach to activism that addresses right to the city issues through media-making. They found ways of using podcasting, digital mapping, filmmaking and many other techniques to raise and support campaigns dealing with touristification, the privatisation of public space, insecure housing and inclusive urban development.

This resulting collection of essays looks at these issues from a European perspective.