Since Labor Day became a national holiday 125 years ago, the United States has seen at least three major transitions of the American worker. From working in the fields and factories to developing the software that now drives the tractor or assembles the machinery, we have technology to thank for this evolution. The expansion of automation and potential of artificial intelligence will continue to impact the job market. What does the future of work look like for students in today’s K-12 education? What skills will they need? It’s time to equip our students for success and to create pathways to careers that are built for the future.
— Microsoft On the Issues (@MSFTIssues) August 23, 2019
Thank you to the @nytimes for covering the successful work of the @Codeorg Advocacy Coalition in Wyoming and the great work of our local partners, @UWyonews, and the WY State Department of Education! 🙌 https://t.co/natVUXVqnH
— Code.org (@codeorg) August 12, 2019
Do U.S. employers have the #cybersecurity talent they need? Check out our latest report on the state of cybersecurity #hiring in 2019 to see current trends in the cybersecurity job market, including supply and demand for jobs, skills, and certifications:https://t.co/E80itPYoSj
— Burning Glass (@Burning_Glass) August 28, 2019
The good news: there are many people skilled through alternative pathways who can also do the job.
— Opportunity@Work (@OpptyatWork) August 27, 2019