"The traditional definition of a mentor -- someone who teaches or gives help and advice to a less-experienced and often younger person -- needs to be both updated and broadened for today's workplace." - Susan R. Meisinger, former president and CEO of the Society for Human Resource Management
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation publishes content on workforce training and related issues. Find and access current and archived items in our database.
The Aviation Community Foundation will host a three-day learning event for high schoolers in New York City, as part of it's broad efforts to build awareness of career opportunities in the aviation industry.
Join American Institutes for Research (AIR), Gallup, and the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation (USCCF) for the national Launch My Career event on June 20, 2017, at the Gallup’s global headquarters in Washington, DC.
Please join thought leaders from business, nonprofit, public, and academic sectors to work together on actionable solutions to create a brighter future for Chicago.
Education transitions from a push to a pull system
Opportunity is at the heart of the American Dream, and at the heart of opportunity is a job. When the right person fills the right job, we all benefit—families, neighborhoods, businesses. We all grow and prosper. Yet, there’s a disconnect in our country.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation and U.S.-India Business Council convened on April 14 to discuss best practices in promoting local economic empowerment, and identify and address barriers to entrepreneurship for women and youth. Participants had the opportunity to engage with stakeholders from the Indian private sector, government and NGOs, and more.
The field of corporate citizenship is ever changing, and for individuals leading CSR efforts in companies it can be stressful to keep up with the newest best practice or focus.
With every advance in automation and artificial intelligence, the American workplace changes. While changing employment demands are obvious in information technology, they are no less pronounced in energy, health care, manufacturing, and other sectors that have long relied on manual labor.