With a big workforce announcement this week, IBM raises questions about whether it can deliver on the promise to help millions of people globally prepare for tech jobs. Its U.S. partners say they’re ready to go big.
Wrap-around supports are essential if colleges want to help more students succeed, writes Mark Mitsui, president of Portland Community College. And those supports don’t have to be a cost center—but can actually provide returns.
This article is the first in an occasional series talking with American’s about how the pandemic has changed their education and career paths. In it, 24-year-old Arianna Menzies shares how she found a new path after Covid upended her dance career.
Northeast Ohio is a medical mecca, and health care is one of the biggest drivers of the local economy. But a recent analysis of federal data shows that some health care credentials don’t have much, if any, long-term economic payoff for individuals.
Ford this week announced an $11B investment in new production facilities for electric vehicles and batteries. The move will create 11,000 jobs in Kentucky and Tennessee—and require new training at a major scale.
Andy Chan touched a nerve almost a decade ago when he argued in a TEDx talk that “career services must die.” Since then, his ideas have gone mainstream. We caught up with him about what’s changed for career development and what’s next.
Opinion: As Congress shapes an expansive ‘Build Back Better’ plan, it can’t forget funds for retraining, writes Maria Flynn, CEO of JFF. Otherwise, the legislation could unintentionally create millions of new jobs without preparing workers to fill them.