Each week, CERIC is on the lookout for the latest reports related to career development. Here are seven that we found interesting this week:
This follow-up report to RBC’s 2018 Humans Wanted report brings together the perspectives of educators, employers and youth on the skills revolution. Respondents emphasized the importance of skills training for Indigenous youth, digital skills development in traditional industries and more.
In 2019, an intensifying combination of economic, social and political issues is challenging business strategies. Faced with the relentless acceleration of artificial intelligence, cognitive technologies and automation, 86% of respondents to this year’s Global Human Capital Trends survey believe they must reinvent their ability to learn.
Employment Patterns of Canada’s Newly Certified Medical Specialists a study (The Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada)
Despite troubling patient wait lists, a number of newly minted medical specialists in Canada face employment challenges at the time of certification. This report examines physician employment trends by province as well as key enablers and barriers for specialists to finding employment.
This report makes the case that Ontario’s post-secondary education system would be best served by a set of performance metrics that would measure, among other things, the skills students acquire during their studies, the link between programs and job success, and institutional financial performance.
This Skills Norway-funded report explores the issue of quality and quality assurance in career guidance. It is based on six case studies that look at how different countries (Australia, England, Germany, The Netherlands, Scotland and South Korea) quality assure their career guidance provision.
Employment rose by 107,000 in April, with notable gains in part-time work for youth. The unemployment rate declined by 0.1 percentage points to 5.7% as more people participated in the labour market.
This report looks at tools to better serve students whose initial entry into the workforce will not necessarily include a traditional college degree. It is available for purchase.
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