A cadre of savvy companies and organizations are using the process of creating digital credentials to identify the unique skills and competencies that they require – and sending a clear signal to the market and creating a pathway for would-be employees and aspiring executives.
Doug Luciani, a business leader in Michigan, argues that access to quality child care is a crucial element to building and strengthening America's workforce.
The dean of the College of Business at Florida Atlantic University says American students are fortunate to be graduating into a capitalist and free enterprise system.
If you think about it, for the most part at least, our economy and the way we make and use goods tends to follow a rather linear process. Natural resources are extracted from the ground, turned into products, used by consumers, and thrown away.
The world is counting on innovation to meet humanity’s severest challenges. And free enterprise is answering the call. The venture capital database CB Insights reported that in 2013, venture capitalists invested $350 million in food projects.
What if there was a network of supportive "farm teams" to help workers learn the skills necessary to succeed?
The good old UPC barcode has been around for nearly a half century, but savvy consumers are pushing hard for advancements in the way we track supply chains and deliver product information. The ubiquity of web-connected mobile devices with high-quality cameras enables mobile app developers to leverage the barcode in fresh ways. They can now provide consumers with digital food transparency, creating profound effects on the food industry.
Dr. Laura Jana offers her thoughts on the June 21 event on high-quality child care and the workforce.
While nearly half of high school graduates in 2016 expressed an interest in pursuing STEM majors or careers, just 26 percent of them met a college-readiness benchmark that indicates whether a student is well-prepared for first-year courses such as calculus, biology, chemistry and physics