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Better Skills, Better Jobs, Better Lives
A Strategic Approach to Skills Policies
OECD Publishing , Date de parution:  10 oct 2012
Pages: 120 , Langue: Anglais
Version: Livre (Broché) + PDF
ISBN: 9789264177291 , Code OCDE: 912012161P1
Prix:   €39 | $54 | £35 | ¥5000 | MXN700 , Frais de livraison inclus
Disponibilité: Disponible (impression à la demande)
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Autres langues:  Portugais (Disponible) Espagnol (Disponible) Allemand (Disponible (impression à la demande)) Français (Disponible)
Autres versions:  Livre électronique - Format PDF
Résumés multilingues:  Japonais, Italien, Allemand, Espagnol, Français, Anglais

Titres connexes

Détails
Tableaux: Graphiques: 21 

Description

Recognising both the complexity of skills policies and the potential for peer learning, the OECD has developed a global Skills Strategy that helps countries to identify the strengths and weaknesses of their national skills systems, benchmark them internationally, and develop policies that can transform better skills into better jobs, economic growth and social inclusion. This book presents a strategy that will help countries reach the goal of having and making the best use of a high-quality pool of skills. The OECD Skills Strategy shifts the focus from traditional measures of skills, such as years of initial education and training or qualifications attained, to a much broader perspective that includes the skills people can acquire, use and maintain–and also lose–over a whole lifetime. Without sufficient investment in skills, people languish on the margins of society, technological progress does not translate into economic growth, and countries can no longer compete in an increasingly knowledge-based global society. In addition, the book points out that for skills to retain their value, they must be continuously maintained and upgraded throughout life so that people can collaborate, compete and connect in ways that drive economies and societies forward.


Tables des matières:

Introduction
Skills transform lives and drive economies
The OECD Skills Strategy outlines a systematic and comprehensive approach to skills policies
Policy Lever 1: Developing Relevant Skills
-Key policy lessons on developing relevant skills
-How can countries improve the quality and quantity of relevant skills?
-Countries can encourage and enable people to learn throughout their lives
--Gather and use intelligence on the demand for skills.
--Design efficient and effective education and training systems
--Remove barriers to investing in further learning
--Raise the quality of education
--Promote equity in educational opportunities
-Countries can enable skilled people to enter their territory
--Facilitate easy entrance for skilled migrants
--Encourage international students to remain after their studies
--Facilitate return migration
-Countries can establish effective cross-border skills policies
--Facilitate knowledge transfer and cross-border education
--Invest in skills development abroad
Policy Lever 2: Activating Skills supply
-
Key policy lessons on activating skills
-How can countries encourage people to supply their skills to the labour market
-Countries can encourage inactive people to participate in the labour market
--Identify inactive individuals and the reasons for inactivity
--Offer financial incentives to make work pay.
--Overcome non-financial barriers to labour-force participation
--Combine activation policies with opportunities for retraining or up-skilling
-Countries can retain skilled people
--Discourage early retirement
--Staunch brain drain
Policy Lever 3: Putting Skills to Effective Use
-
Key policy lessons on putting skills to effective use
-How can countries make the best use of their talent pool
Countries can help individuals to make the best use of their skills
--Support employers in making better use of their employees’ skills
--Enhance the use of skills through better management and innovation
--Tackle unemployment and help young people to gain a foothold in the labour market
--Improve transparency and information
--Facilitate mobility among local labour markets
-Countries can increase the demand for (high-level) skills
--Support the creation of more high-level skill and high value-added jobs
--Help (local) economies move production up the value chain
--Foster entrepreneurship
The Way Forward
-
Enhancing the evidence base to help design effective skills policies
-Supporting the development and implementation of national skills strategies

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