Across America, CEOs and their companies are responding to the urgent need to overhaul the education system, because they want to continue to maintain the nation’s edge in digital tech.
Businesses and states/regions are investing in STEM programs in their area in the hopes that students will be well prepared to handle manufacturing and other jobs when they graduate.
Wisconsin is dedicated to growing the state's STEM-educated workforce, and ensuring that there are plenty of STEM-related jobs waiting for students when they finish school.
While organizations often try to cultivate leaders through programs or look for them outside their walls, they already may have "hidden" leadership potential in their own ranks.
American manufacturing is on the rebound, but experts say manufacturers, policymakers and the educational system will need to work together to cultivate a workforce to support the growth.
Nearly 2 million manufacturing jobs are expected to go unfilled over the next decade. While manufacturers have been cultivating skilled talent through partnerships with schools, they're also looking to more immediate solutions that can help close the skills gap.
When it comes to the ongoing cybersecurity talent shortage, too many companies are getting a key part of the equation wrong.
As manufacturers work to fill the talent gap, strong partnerships with schools are proving to be an effective way to meet the workforce needs.
As technological advances continue to transform both companies and the way they do business, CEOs face an endemic problem: a widening gap between the skills their companies need and those their current workforces have to offer.
Companies with more female senior managers are likely to perform better across a variety of measures, including sales growth, return on equity, debt levels and share-price appreciation, according to an analysis by Credit Suisse.