III. Generation Alliance 1. AIU School Network 

From Morocco to Persia, following the contours of the Mediterranean and the Balkans, the school programs of the AIU were located in areas where Jews had lived for centuries. In addition, the series of emigration orchestrated by the Jewish Colonization Association in the direction of Argentina and Canada changed the map of the AIU school network. While the territories in which the AIU carried out its cultural, agricultural or professional activities were expandingthe mobility of educated young people allowed us to discover crossed histories. 

The arrival of the director, David Arié, in Monasir marked a milestone. The young Monastirians began to systematically form part of the club of the best Jewish pupils in the world, like the children of D. Arié, Eliezer and Rebecca who studied in Paris. His son obtained his Hebrew certificate in 1905 at the ENIO and later the same year took charge of the direction of the Talmud Thora in Monastir. As for her daughter she left the pension of Mme Varon in Auteuil and was appointed to Baghdad as an assistant in September 1907, although she later had to refuse the position because of her illness. 

This means that AIU managed to ensure equal opportunities for all bright children, whether they are from a rich or poor community family, educated or illiterate. Under the direction of Mr. Arié, the most gifted students of the Monastir School set off for new horizons. For three consecutive years, normal schools (ENIO, Paris), agricultural schools (Djéidéida de Tunisie and Mikveh Israel) and professional schools (Jérusalem) welcomethem free of charge and gave them a high-level education that would allow them to emancipate themselves and later emancipate the future Jewish generations as well 

List of Monastirians admitted to these schools: 

ENIO: Raphael Caldéron and Méir Papo (1905), Eliezer Cohen and Léon Graciani (1906), Isaac Perez and Albert Israël (1907) 

DjédéidaElie Graciani and Haim Youcha (1903), Samuel Cavo and Elie Massoth (1904), Samuel Farasez and Moise Israel (1905). 

Mikveh Israel: Isaac CuéronSabétai Abraham, ?Méchoulam 

JérusalemMoise Caldéron (apprentice of the mechanical workshop in 1907) and Moise Mossé (who lost a finger in 1906)