Quantiative and Qualitative Approaches to
Skills Monitoring in European Regions:
Experiences from the European Network on
...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

European Network on Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

•...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

IWAK – Institute for Economics, Labour and Culture
Since ...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

Users of Labour Market Intelligence (LMI)
User Groups
Sta...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

Users of Labour Market Intelligence (LMI)
User Groups‘ LM...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
Background

• Skills forecasti...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
Example
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
Example
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
Example
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
History
Combination of quantit...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
Goals
Two-fold responsibility ...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
Approach
•
•

Development of s...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

regio pro – Hesse, Germany
Challenges of Participatory St...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

Skills Monitoring in Other European Regions
•

The Basque...
European Network on
Regional Labour Market
Monitoring – EN RLMM

Sigrid Rand
Manager of the European Network on Regional L...
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

The role of regional / local labour market observatories in skill monitoring - a quantitative and qualitative approach

317

Published on

Presentation by Sigrid Rand (Manager of the European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring) on the occasion of the EESC Labour Market Observatory conference held on 3 December 2013 in Thessaloniki, Greece.

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
317
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
4
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Transcript of "The role of regional / local labour market observatories in skill monitoring - a quantitative and qualitative approach"

  1. 1. Quantiative and Qualitative Approaches to Skills Monitoring in European Regions: Experiences from the European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring (EN RLMM) European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM
  2. 2. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM European Network on Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM • Founded in 2005 – more than 400 members in all European countries • Labour market monitoring on regional and local level • Processes of mutual exchange and learning • Extension in 2009: Initiative for Networking Regional and Local Labour Market Observatories Across Europe • Current discussions: shifting roles and functions of regional and local labour market observatories in the past years
  3. 3. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM IWAK – Institute for Economics, Labour and Culture Since 2002: branch-related labour market monitoring systems (health and elderly care sector) in Hesse and Rhineland-Palatinate (Germany). Users: • Political and administrative decision-makers and social partners (federal state level) • Administrative districts and cities • Placement offices • Employers • Workers • Unemployed Skills monitoring is combining qualitative and quantitative approaches in order to: • Improve data quality • Satisfy user needs
  4. 4. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM Users of Labour Market Intelligence (LMI) User Groups Stakeholders on the regional and local level need forwardlooking information on the labour market – differences in the LMI demand and affinity of the user groups. PRIMARY USERS: members of the Public Employment Services SECONDARY USERS I: decision-makers (politics, administratio n), social partners, interest groups SECONDARY USERS II: employers, workers, un employed Source: EN RLMM/IWAK
  5. 5. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM Users of Labour Market Intelligence (LMI) User Groups‘ LMI Needs PRIMARY USERS: have strong affinity to LMI, possess the necessary skills their demand is covered Source: EN RLMM/IWAK SECONDARY USERS I: some discrepancies between the available LMI and their information needs; own data stocks - very specific needs not satisfied by available data SECONDARY USERS II: very specific needs, do not know about the existence/benefits of monitoring systems
  6. 6. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany Background • Skills forecasting system established in 2007: supply of and demand for professions and qualifications on the level of administrative districts in the federal state of Hesse (5 years) • Close cooperation with the Hessian Social Ministry
  7. 7. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany Example
  8. 8. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany Example
  9. 9. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany Example
  10. 10. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany History Combination of quantitative and qualitative skills monitoring: • Since 2009, experts validating structural data (improving data quality) • Since 2012, focus groups in administrative districts validating forecasting data and developing strategies (satisfying user needs)
  11. 11. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany Goals Two-fold responsibility in the process of labour market monitoring: • Support and guidance for secondary users for informed and advanced use of LMI (acquiring labour market competence) • Participatory approach in defining and implementing regional development strategies (involving the knowledge and experiences of existing regional/local stakeholder networks) LMI + knowledge about the interest/actions of the stakeholders in the region/on the local level =>> informed decision-making
  12. 12. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany Approach • • Development of skills strategies on administrative district level Specific professions: locally relevant determinants for its prospective development LEAD: Skilled Labour Alliances of the Federal Employment Agency; Regional enterprise development agencies; regional development agencies; municipal employment centre FOCUS GROUPS : input of monitoring data as a starting point. Different perspectives, interactive discourse.
  13. 13. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM regio pro – Hesse, Germany Challenges of Participatory Strategy Development • • • To some extent, the participation depends on the lead in the administrative district. Trade union : often not enough personnel for participating in such processes. Employers: difficult to reach; (indirectly) represented through regional enterprise development agencies, industry and trade chambers, crafts chambers. More possibilities for involvement in the implementation phase.
  14. 14. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM Skills Monitoring in Other European Regions • The Basque Country
  15. 15. European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring – EN RLMM Sigrid Rand Manager of the European Network on Regional Labour Market Monitoring Institute for Economics, Labour and Culture (IWAK) Centre of Goethe University Frankfurt am Main, Germany +49-69-79825474 s.rand@em.uni-frankfurt.de www.regionallabourmarketmonitoring.net
  1. Gostou de algum slide específico?

    Recortar slides é uma maneira fácil de colecionar informações para acessar mais tarde.

×