Editor's note: The following article is Part I of a three-part series on information technology workforce development. Subsequent parts of the series will address what business organizations and educational institutions are doing to address the continuing IT worker shortage.
- John Psuik isn't sure whether expanding into new markets will significantly impact ......Full article >>>
ive problem solvers in an era where IT genes exist in just about every job, even those that seemingly are irrelevant to technology.
Robin Pickering, a recruiting manager for Manpower Professional
in Milwaukee, said the talent shortage started several years ago when colleges and universities experienced a dip in the number of students going......Full article >>>
rtage, already is hitting employers on the young end, but it could soon create problems on the mature end.
Regarding the younger generation, the numbers are hardly encouraging. According to ITAWi, which was formed to help develop the state's IT workforce, college-educated (skilled) workers in all fields will decrease nationwide over the next 13 years. An estimated 46 million Baby Boomers ......Full article >>>
Baby Boomers is the one that should get the most attention of employers, according to Rick Davidson, senior vice president of global information services for the Milwaukee-based employment services firm. And the impact could be right around the corner. "Some are estimating that 10 million in the U.S., and those aren't necessarily all IT people, but by 2010 we'll have 10 million positions that we ......Full article >>>
ware engineers, applications, 3,650 new jobs, $70,386.
Computer software engineers, system software, 1,150 new jobs, $76,324.
Network and computer systems administration, 1,890 new jobs, $56,246.
Database administration, 540 new jobs, $61,299.
Medical records and health information technicians, 1,230 new jobs, $28,976.
To spread the word about emerg......Full article >>>
Source:wistechnology.com By Joe Vanden Plas 03/27/07Related biology technology :1
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