by University of Hull. Department of Economics and Commerce in Hull .
Written in English
|Statement||[by] P. J. Dolton, G.H. Makepeace and J.G. Treble.|
|Series||Labour Economics Unit research papers -- no.92/3|
|Contributions||Makepeace, G. H., Treble, John., University of Hull. Labour Economics Unit.|
being employed or in a youth training scheme for both boys and girls. Their results. our model of the school-to-work transition se parately. These results suggest that boys. Structural transformations in the international economy and the restructuring of work have made the transition from education to employment increasingly problematic. School-to-work pathways have become more socially segmented and the risk of underemployment and joblessness have increased for both vocationally and academically educated youth. The Youth Training programme (YT), formerly known as the Youth Training Scheme, has been in existence for over 11 years. During that time the objectives and content of the programme have changed, and so too has the institutional framework within which the school‐to‐work transition takes place. Provides a detailed account of the historical development of the YT programme, and highlights a Cited by: Dolton, Peter J & Makepeace, Gerald H & Treble, John G, "The Youth Training Scheme and the School-to-Work Transition," Oxford Economic Papers, Oxford University Press, vol. 46(4), pages , e Bonnal & Ludovic Fleury & Marie-Béatrice Rochard, "L'insertion professionnelle des apprentis et des lycéens professionnels: des emplois proches des formations .
The ’s UK Government-Sponsored Youth Training Schemes (YTS) have been considered foundational in the development of the modern punitive approach to youth unemployment and training. Things are profoundly different for this generation from the school-to-work transition their parents experienced. The delay until in raising the school-leaving age to sixteen was precisely because of a hungry demand on the part of employers for young workers. Nor was the work available only unskilled work. This year, the Manpower Services Commission (MSC, UK) is introducing their new Youth Training Scheme. Some 41 pilot schemes have already been validated. This scheme, which is supported by both sides of industry, will give all young people under the age of 18 the opportunity to acquire a job‐related skill. To achieve this, employers will be subsidised to a total of a £1 billion. To successfully transition to the world of work, youth should use the school years to explore careers and engage in meaningful work experiences. Parents can help by becoming aware of community resources that help support employment, and advocate for social skill and work skill development through targeted activities listed in the IEP.
Sparreboom, T., & Staneva, A. (). Is education the solution to decent work for youth in developing economies?: Identifying qualifications mismatch from 28 school-to-work transition surveys. Geneva, International Labour Office. Youth Employment Network (YEN), & International Youth . Third, we examine the spell of unemployment (if any) between leaving compulsory schooling and first job/training scheme, using competing risks methods. Exit states are a job or YT, but also stratified by whether or not there is (mis)match above, ie whether the transition from school to work is successful. 2 The impact of youth employment on society • For every young person, a joboffering decent work is n importa ant step in completing the transition to adulthood, a milestone towards independence. The youth training scheme and the school-to-work transition’, Youth transition from school to work in Spain’, To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal.