Future leaders ”The Jack Welch of the future cannot be like me. I spent my entire career in the United States. The next head of General Electric will be somebody who spent time in Bombay, in Hong Kong, in Buenos Aires.” - Jack Welch
Agenda Facts on global workforce mobility. Megatrends pushing forward a mobile workforce. Where do talents come from? Where do talents go? Segments, profiles & life cycles. Strategies for recruitment. Workshop.
Facts on Global Mobility In 2010: 1 out of 33 world wide is part of the global workforce. In developed countries - 1 out of 10 is a global worker. In developing countries – 1 out of 70 is a global worker. 16% are under 20 years of age and 17% over 60 of age. Increasing steadily. ½ of labor migrants are women – almost ½ of these are highly skills. Between 2005-2010 the numbers of international migrants increased by 1.8% annually. In 2007, accounted remittances consisted of 2.200 billion DKK. 1.500 billion DKK were sent to developing countries - more than double the amount sent as state financial aid! In 2009 remittances sent from within the EU were 29,6 billion €- an increase of 53% since 2004. Source: UN Population Division: International Migration 2009 + EUROSTAT
Different reason for moving Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies Instituttet for Fremtidsforskning Brain drain Brain Gain (social & money remittances)
Where do peoplecome from?20 largest emigration states Source: World Bank “Migration and Remittances Handbook” 2008
Where do people go? 32,7% 70 mio. 23,4% 50 mio. 28,5% 61 mio. 8,3% 18 mio. 3,4% 8 mio. 3% 7 mio. Source: UN Population Division: International Migration 2009
The Skilled and Talented Source: IFFs analyse på baggrund af data fra UN Population Division: International Migration Global Assessment 2006
Females, singles and their nannies Females ½ of migrant population are females. 60% of students in Europe & US and nearly 70% in developing countries are females. 40% more skilled females than males among migrants. Singles Mobility does not fall according to life cycle. Strong need for low skilled labor. Low skilled labor force Migration myth we only need highly skilled labor. In US: 2 pct. of labor force but 22 pct. of domestic help. Source: Cortes and Tessada, study in 2007: Cheapmaids and Nannies – howlowskilledarechanginglaborsupply of highlyskilledwomen.
The Mobile Millennials Source: PWC, ’Talent Mobility 2020’
But not necessarilytoo loyal Source: Experience 2008
Grandparents?? Source: Intelligence Group: Get ready for the international recruitment rally, 2009
Facts on EU and mobility Ca. 11,3 mill. EU citizens live in countries other than their country of origin (Below 3% of total EU population). In Luxembourg, foreign residents & commuters from neighbouring countries account for more than 65% of total domestic employment. 30,8 million foreigners living in the EU. 19,5 million from non-member countries, predominantly from Turkey, Morocco, Albania and China. Between 1998-2008, EU population rose with 15,5 mill. due to immigration. 7 out of 10 is between 15-39 years old. Germany, Spain, France, UK and Italy take in more than ¾ of foreigners. Between 2003-2008, populations of Luxembourg grew with 2% & Belgium with 1% per year due to immigration, predominantly from EU. In Switzerland, 44% of researchers in the higher education sector are foreign nationals. US: 1 foreign engineer creates 5 new jobs. DK: 1 foreign engineer creates 2 new jobs – indirectly many more. DK: In 3 years foreign talents increase productivity with 5-15%.
Global migration barometer Source: Global Migration Barometer, Verdensbanken 2008
Comparison of European Countries Source: Eurostat Yearbook 2010
Immigration by citizens groups per country Eurostats Yearbook, 2010
A need to pro-actively attract and retain new talent.
A number of megatrends are changing mobility patterns.
From push to pull - demand driven labor migration.
New types of migration and profiles with new demands and needs:
Different strategies according to life stages and profiles.
Belgium is attractive and accessible – but also for 3rd countries?
What would it take for you to move?Interview, in pairs Ask about your partners: Profile (age, marital status, skills, life fase, etc.)? Incentives to move (Needs and demands – personal, family, network, etc.)? Barriers to move?
THANKS FOR YOUR ATTENTION! Sally Khallash, firstname.lastname@example.org