Will Gen Z cause a generational divide in workplace? Will teams of seasoned professionals be overthrown by this new generation of digital natives? The future may be more positive than you think.
Today, the concept of working from home has become mainstream—a recruitment tool, even—with many companies supporting these programs with policies, tools, and technology from near and far.
One of the most powerful solutions to help GenZ students gain the skills needed for unknown jobs of the future is to teach them how to learn. Explore the new corporate initiatives preparing GenZ students for the future workforce.
See why textbook learning is making way for more project-based learning, an emerging approach that takes STEM knowledge and students’ own interests and combines them into projects that demand individuality and critical thinking, communication and collaboration.
Since the inception of the profession, accountants have been “numbers crunchers” and “bean counters”—mathematically inclined individuals tasked to laboriously assemble a company’s financial data and calculate revenue and expenses toward closing the books each quarter. Now so-called robo-accountants are doing the hard work, freeing accountants from crunching the numbers to make sense of them for operational and financial decision-making purposes.
As technology reshapes the way we work at warp speed, we need to change training methodologies. How do we prepare the next generation for jobs that haven’t yet been invented? What kind of skillsets will they need, when machines can do what humans do? What kind of tech training do they need today to be ready for the future workplace? And would it mean totally rethinking education to encourage creative problem finding and solving? To explore these questions, we look at schools and startups who are rethinking education to learn and explore the new world of robotics, AI and machine learning.