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Showing 51 - 60 of 172 for "skills humancapital"

Slovenia, April 2011 - Mismatch of Labour Market Needs and Skills in Slovenia (2011)
This report presents a summary of the regular reports submitted by the EEPO country experts of the European Employment Policy Observatory.

Skills for Green Jobs - A Global View (2011)
This volume examines the experiences of 21 developed and developing countries in adjusting their training provision to meet the new demands of a greener economy. It shows that skills development is critical to unlocking the employment potential of green growth, yet skills shortages are becoming an obstacle in realizing this potential. The report recommends that countries devise strategies based on well-informed policy decisions, social dialogue, and coordination among ministries and between employers and training providers.

What next for skills on the European labour market? (2011)
The economic crisis of 2008, and the recession that followed, dramatically increased uncertainty about job prospects. It increased the need for people to be better informed about the future labour market. Cedefop’s 2010 skill forecasts provide the most recent evidence of European labour market developments, as the world economy recovers from the 2008 financial crisis and the subsequent recession. Cedefop will publish a new skill demand and supply forecast in 2012, but in the meantime, Cedefop has updated its 2010 forecast to examine more closely the latest impact of the recession on future skill supply and demand.

Preparing for the upswing: training and qualification during the crisis (2011)
This report gathers information about changes in the participation of workers and companies in continuous training and presents an overview of measures aimed at supporting companies to develop the skills of their workers during the crisis. It also identifies good examples of training measures implemented by enterprises.

Employment and industrial relations in the health care sector (2011)
The health care sector is of increasing socio-economic significance in the context of Europe’s ageing population. Demand for care workers and staff shortages are expected to grow, partly due to difficult working conditions and relatively low pay. This situation has already led to significant workforce mobility within and outside the EU, and could serve to exacerbate skills shortages in the future. Social partner organisations have an important role to play in shaping the attractiveness of the health care sector.