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Vol. 35 No. 3 2009 >

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2328/26209

Title: Matching supply of and demand for skills: international perspectives
Authors: Keating, Jack
Keywords: Global perspective
Employment
Vocational education
Labour force
Skills and training
Issue Date: 2009
Publisher: National Institute of Labour Studies
Citation: Keating, J., 2009. Matching supply of and demand for skills: international perspectives. Australian Bulletin of Labour, Vol. 35 No. 3, pp. 528-560.
Abstract: The aim of this research was to identify approaches used by a select number of overseas countries - the United Kingdom, China, Singapore, Norway and Germany - in their attempts to match the supply of skills with current and projected skill needs. The study focuses on the mechanisms used by, or on behalf of, governments to influence the formal and informal processes and outcomes of skills formation. This includes the management and direction of VET systems, financing and other levers that influence the type, amount and location of training and other skills-formation processes. The research found that countries use a mixture of three types of strategies to attempt to align the supply of skills with current and future needs: state regulated; regulated through agreements between the social partners, that is, industry, unions and government; and market regulation.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2328/26209
ISSN: 0311-6336
Appears in Collections:Vol. 35 No. 3 2009

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