The administration is prepared to invest big in workforce training for the semiconductor industry, but first officials say they have to know what works.
Workforce education has become good national politics, but dollars have been slow to follow.
Advocates at both the state and federal levels hope to see continued momentum on efforts to create more high-quality education and job-training options for low-income Americans.
Thirty-two college, employer, and government partnerships won federal awards to train 50K workers in underserved communities.
The recently-passed bill aims to boost the U.S. semiconductor industry by providing subsidies for new chip factories, R&D, and some workforce training.
A handful of high-profile researchers and commentators this week put the U.S. financial aid system under the microscope.
The Biden administration's new Talent Pipeline Challenge focuses on training workers for good jobs in the broadband, construction, and electric vehicle sectors.
‘Good Jobs Challenge’ puts up $500M to focus local leaders, colleges, employers on training and wraparound supports
The new federal program emphasizes cross-sector collaborations and wraparound supports—aiming to ensure training programs are both accessible and aligned with good jobs in local markets.
Jon Schnur, CEO of America Achieves, takes questions from Work Shift on why Congressional leaders should make major workforce investments—and whether the proposal might become a reality.