Planets are born in gaseous protoplanetary disks that surround young stars. Within only a few million years, protoplantary disks lose their gas due to accretion onto the star and newly formed planets, but also via disk winds. While we are now nearly every day gaining new insights into the structure and composition of circumstellar disks, detections of forming protoplanets around young stars are still extremely challenging and therefore very rare. In my talk I will present our large radial velocity search program for planets around young stars with debris disks - RV-SPY. Our sample includes over one hundred targets that we are observing with FEROS. Majority of our stars are included in NaCo- ISPY ESO-GTO direct imaging survey for planets. The synergy of both these surveys will allow us to draw the up-to-date most robust constraints on the occurrence and properties of giant planets in young debris disks. I will also overview the results of the first few semesters of high-cadence observations that is aiming to scan our targets for both stellar activity and the presence of hot Jupiters.