There is no telling where the next great idea can arise. Providing individuals with multiple pathways and resources to find work or foster ideas that both create jobs and address social challenges can have significant impact. Ultimately, this helps address the unemployment challenge.
This year, nonprofit leaders, influential CEOs, and diplomats will come together at the CGI Annual Meeting under the theme of "The Future of Impact," where they'll collaborate to turn inspiring ideas into real-world results.
Solving the unemployment challenge means developing competitive skills, so there are more qualified people eligible for the jobs today and the ones that will be created in the future. To take advantage of the potential of IoE, the world needs millions of people to fill information and communications technology jobs in every country, in almost every field.
To gauge the supply and demand of people with such skills, Cisco partnered with the research firm IDC to analyze the networking
Earlier this year, U.S. News & World Report released its STEM Index of the United States. It revealed that student aptitude for and interest in science, technology, engineering and math has been essentially flat for more than a decade, at the same time that the need for STEM skills continues to grow.
Young Americans today are facing the crisis of unraveling traditional communities and social structures. In fact, 1 million students drop out of school each year, and 17 percent of youth aged 16 to 24 are out of school and work.
Every Cisco Networking Academy alumni mentioned the same thing when we discussed what qualifies someone to be an IT professional
In our world of ever-expanding technology, it's important to remember what makes these connections possible: people.
There is a school of thought that opposes technology in the classroom. This is rooted in the belief that it hinders or completely replaces human interaction.
An innovative startup in France, is building solutions to help a unique population: the visually impaired.
In most countries of Latin America and the Caribbean, poverty is concentrated in the rural areas, where approximately 125 million people live. The majority of the population is made up of self-employed farmers and small business owners who rely on their own hard work to survive.