Future of Work
Demographics, jobs, skills, wages
"The best way to predict the future,
is to create it"
- Abraham Lincoln
The Collision of Demographics, Automation and Inequality
The business environment of the 2020s will be more volatile and economic swings more extreme. By 2030—little more than a decade from now—the global economy will likely be in the midst of a major transformation. We look at the three major forces that will shape the 2020s: demographics, automation and inequality. These forces are already in motion and set to collide.
The Future of Work
Today, a number of observed mega-trends are again shifting the tectonics of work: Pervasive digital technology is opening up boundless new opportunities while at the same time blurring workplace boundaries are impacting human behaviours and expectations in ways that may still be unknown. This paper highlights four of the most important trends that are impacting work and the workplace from the vantage point of Europe.
2030: The Very Human Future
There is a strong and emerging case that the future of work is going to involve humans. In fact, the evidence suggests we are indispensable. It’s human talent, not capital or technology or anything else, that is the key factor linking innovation, competitiveness and growth in the 21st century, says Klaus Schwab, founder and executive chairman of the World Economic Forum.
The Future of Work Jobs and Skills in 2030
On current trends, the UK workforce in 2030 will be multi-generational, older, more international and female. Technology will be pervasive, jobs more fluid and the global labour market highly competitive.
Thirteen trends are identified as the most influential on UK jobs and skills to 2030.
What the Future of Work Will Mean for Jobs, Skills, and Wages
In an era marked by rapid advances in automation and artificial intelligence, new research assesses the jobs lost and jobs gained under different scenarios through 2030.
While there may be enough work to maintain full employment to 2030 under most scenarios, the transitions will be very challenging, matching or even exceeding the scale of shifts out of agriculture and manufacturing we have seen in the past.
The Future Of Work
Continues To Be Rewritten
The environment is dictating how businesses organize.
We have to consider the trends and what may seem like sustainable developments within the current environment, the interplay of technology and opportunity which will impact the way markets think, the way they behave and what they will expect. Four rising factors that will impact business.
The Future of Jobs
The skill sets required in both old and new occupations will change in most industries and transform how and where people work.
The Future of Jobs Report aims to unpack and provide specific information on the relative magnitude of these trends by industry and geography, and on the expected time horizon for their impact to be felt on job functions, employment levels and skills.
Work for a Brighter
The Global Commission on the Future of Work has undertaken an in-depth examination of the future of work. The report calls for a human-centred agenda for the future of work that strengthens the social contract by placing people and the work they do at the centre of economic and social policy and business practice.
The Future of Human Work Is Imagination, Creativity, and Strategy
there may be other ways for you to view this moment as the perfect time to rethink the shape and character of your workforce. Such new thinking will generate a whole new human resource development agenda, one quite probably emphasizing those innate human capacities that can provide a renewed strategy for success that is both technological and human.