20080731 cg-migration ppt presentation


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20080731 cg-migration ppt presentation

  1. 1. Career Guidance, Migration,Labour Markets’ Efficiency, Quality of Training, andDemocracy: Is There a Link? Aboubakr A. Badawi
  2. 2. AcknowledgementCSEND, Understanding and appreciating thetopic (CG);ETF, Raising awareness and Capacitybuilding;Mr. Zelloth-ETF, Support and lending slides;You, Interest and devoting time.
  3. 3. Career Guidance (CG): the Concept Life Long Career Guidance and Counsellinghelping individuals of ALL ages to choosebetween the full range of available education,training and employment opportunities, inrelation to what is likely not only to utilizetheir abilities but also to meet their interestsand values, so leading to greater fulfillmentand satisfaction”.
  4. 4. So CG Includes:Career information,Assessment and self-assessment tools,Counselling interviews,Group guidance programmes,Career education programmes,Work-experience programmes, andJob-search skills training programmes.
  5. 5. Is there a Problem?!European demographic trends and the needfor migrants;European Workforce’s Skills and Education;Middle East and North Africa youngpopulation and scarcity of employmentopportunities; Previous contacts attracting people to Europe;Legal and illegal migration.
  6. 6. EU Member StatesEU Mediterranean Neighbourhood CountriesAlgeria, Egypt, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Libya, Morocco, Syria,Tunisia, Turkey, West Bank and Gaza Strip
  7. 7. Our Forum ObjectiveShed some light on CG`s links to HRD-relatedissues in the MENA region;Discuss the possible role of Career guidancein supporting developmental strategies inMENA;Propose anticipated role of MENAGovernments;Identify possible support to these efforts.
  8. 8. 1. Europe and Migration!Europe becoming the “DREAM Land”;Aging population: a challenge to Europe;Skill and Education: still another challenge toEurope;Young populations in the Vicinity!They need us, we need them;Would TVET and career Guidance help?
  9. 9. Europe becoming the “DREAM”for many Africans and Mediterraneans;Pressure of legal and illegal migration;Recent demographic trends in Europe andthe need for migrants;European Workforce’s Skills and Education;Relevance and quality of Migrants’ skills;
  10. 10. EU Demographic time bombEU by 2030 …almost 14 million more older people9 million fewer young people2 million fewer learners in VET(at secondary & tertiary level, if participation rates doesn’t change)Future labour markets will rely more onolder workers and migrants;Quality and Life-long Training.
  11. 11. Aging Population (From ETF, Mr. Zelloth) Population in EU25 aged 15-24 and 55-64, 2005-2030 (in million)70 15-24 years 55-64 years656055504540 2005 2010 2015 2020 2025 2030 Source: Population projection 2004, Euros tat, bas eline variant
  12. 12. Another EU Challenge Worldwide skills competition 72 million Europeans are formally low- skilled (as many as inhabitants of France + Ireland + the Baltic States together)Europe scores: - low on high skills; - high on low skills; - strong at intermediate skills.Europe’s competitive advantage through: - coping with increasing demands and diffusion of new technologies; - high skilled jobs require both vocational qualifications (secondary & tertiary level) and academic skills.Source: CEDEFOP
  13. 13. Development of the skilled labour segment (From ETF, Mr. Zelloth)14 % highly qualified (MBA/BA) 17 %61 % skilled workers/technicians 66 %10 % low skilled workers 8%15 % 9% unskilled workersSource: Tessaring, 1994; Schüssler, Spiess, Wendland,& Kukuk, 1999
  14. 14. Past and likely future qualification trends 1996-2015 (EU-25+) Source: CEDEFOP (From ETF, Mr. Zelloth) Millio n jo b s 250 200 H ig h q u alificatio n 150 100 Med iu m q u alificatio n 50 L o w q u alificatio n 0 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015
  15. 15. Past and likely future qualification structure 1996-2015 (EU-25+) Source: CEDEFOP, (From ETF, Mr. Zelloth) 100% 20.9 25.3 29.3 High qualification 80% 60% 46.2 48.6 Medium qualification 49.9 40% 20% Low qualification 32.9 26.2 20.8 0% 1996 2006 2015
  16. 16. Educational Attainment (From ETF, Mr. Zelloth) Educational attainment of the adult population (25-64 year-olds) by highest level of education attained, 200560 pre-/prim ary and lower s econdary upper and pos t s econdary tertiary5040302010 0 EU 25 Aus tralia Canada Japan Kore a Rus s ia USASource: EU25: LFS, Eurostat ; other countries: OECD 2004
  17. 17. MENA and MigrationVery young population;Inability of economies to absorb new entrantsto the Labour Market;Diminishing return on education/ training;Growing trends of legal and illegal migration;What are the anticipated skills; Migration as a viable option!
  18. 18. Why to Europe?2001 and subsequent events;European diversity;Europe geographic location;Previous colonies;Traditional contacts.
  19. 19. MENA ChallengeVery Youth Population in MENA % Population age 0-29 Tunisia SyriaPalestineMorocco lebanon Jordan Egypt Algeria 0 20 40 60 80
  20. 20. Difficulties Faced 1Migration is still an important source ofemployment for many;Migration to EU countries continue to ensuremigratory flows that are driven not only byunemployment or severe poverty, but also byan aspiration to improve opportunities andstandards of living;MENA migrants and the competition thatexists in the international labour market.
  21. 21. Difficulties Faced 2The legal barriers to working in EU countriesand the lack of recognition of qualificationsobtained at home leading to problems ofillegal migration and underemployment ofmigrants;Above 80% of Youth stated “Desire” tomigrate;With objective measures, the likelihood ofmigration fell to 25%.
  22. 22. MENA Countries Migration to Germany 1994 2000 2003North 1.7% 2.0% 2.2%Africa (NA) (12.818) (12.968) (13.230)Middle East 0.7% 3.5% 2.7%(ME) (9.752) (25.858 (19.770)MENA 2.4% 5.5% 4.9% (22.570) (38.826) (33.000)
  23. 23. MENA Countries Migration to France 2000 2002 2004N.A. 38.5% 42.8% 40.80% (35.364) (52.798) (58.571)M.E. Not Not Not significant significant significantMENA
  24. 24. Would Career Guidance Help?!Career guidance and educated decisionsconcerning migration;CG and selection of training field;CG and Language and other labour marketneeds;Career guidance and derive towards quality.
  25. 25. 2. Labour Markets’ EfficiencyLabour Markets are Joint individual/establishment (public and private) Arena;LM information: Availability and use;Transition from school to work;Balancing Supply and demand of Labour(qualitatively and quantitatively;Shortening Frictional unemployment;
  26. 26. Reverse Migration !The majority (85%) of returning migrantsreported being employed since their return toEgypt;Nearly half of salaried workers abroadbecame employers after returning home
  27. 27. Would Career Guidance Help?!Career Guidance (CG) and labour marketinformation;CG and self-assessment of individuals;CG and local labour market needs;CG and relevance to migration;CG and quality of training;CG and school to work programmes;CG and foreign labour markets;CG and labour mobility.
  28. 28. 3. Quality of TrainingSkills relevance to LM needs (locally andabroad);Individuals benefiting from training Quality(better chances or fringe benefits);Achieving the positive impact on“organizations performance”;Meeting the high-tech demand in EU;Communication skills.
  29. 29. Would Career Guidance Help?!Career guidance and relevance of skillstraining;CG and quality of skills training;CG and easier integration;CG and Labour productivity;CG and job-search skills;CG and LM information (balancing);Career guidance and return on education/training.
  30. 30. 4. DemocracyEssence of democracy is choice;Trend towards democracy but lack ofmechanisms;Current policy of “Channeling”;Ability to decide for ones self;Having a Say in concerned maters;Selection of study/ training!!
  31. 31. Would Career Guidance Help?!Career guidance is all about selection;CG as training for citizenship;CG and opening options for individuals;Career guidance a right step towardsdemocracy.
  32. 32. Career Guidance is PivotalMigration Quality Of Training Career Guidance LM Democracy Efficiency
  33. 33. Revival of CG (2001- Now)The OECD, reviewed 14 member countries;The World Bank 7 middle-income countries;CEDEFOP seven European countries;the ETF studied 11 Acceding and Candidatecountries as well as 7 Western Balkans and 10MEDA countries;All these studies used closely related definition ofCG;Importance given to CG as a developmental toolrather than a service.
  34. 34. OECD FINDINGS Career guidance not only important forindividuals Career guidance contributes to public policygoals - in education and training (efficiency, humancapital…) - in the labour market (efficiency, mobility…) - in social cohesion and equity (social, gender,citicenship)
  35. 35. AlsoEffective career guidance systems arebuilding blocks of national active employmentand LLL policies.
  36. 36. Career Guidance in MENARegional and country studies, ETF;Egypt’s education reform recommendations;Jordan and developing Al-Manar;Morocco and CG in Education;Palestine and a CG Centre;Syria and Pilot CG Centre (UNDP);Possible UNESCO action.
  37. 37. Challenges to CG in MENANumber of anticipated beneficiaries;Availability of counselors;CG material, socially and culturally adjusted;Uncertainty of the anticipated impact;Nature of social change;Many burning issues and stretched budgets.
  38. 38. What Governments Would do?Already major steps taken;Long-term vision and immediate action;Enhancing research;Promoting multi-stakeholders;Expedite Counselors training:Producing multi-media material;Media campaigning;High-level committment.
  39. 39. What Support Would be Offered?Policy-making level and formulating a vision;Planning level and integrated approaches;Practitioners`level and tools;Sustainability.
  40. 40. ConclusionsCG is not a magic stick solving all problems;CG is vital to better HRD, citizenship,employment and social cohesion;It is time to consider CG;It is time to consider as a priority;It is time for Technical Cooperation providersto promote CG.
  41. 41. THANK YOU
  42. 42. how human resources development cancontribute to migration policy;knowledge on the overall consequences ofmigration in relation to education/skills andlabour markets is limited;improving the quality and relevance of thesystem and filling skills gaps are equallycrucial, particularly in view of thecompetition that exists in the internationallabour market.
  43. 43. migration is still an important source ofemployment for many Egyptians (mainlymen);severe primary unemployment among youngpeople, and especially educated young people;migration to EU countries) continue to ensuremigratory flows that are driven not only byunemployment or severe poverty, but also byan aspiration to improve opportunities andstandards of living.
  44. 44. The legal barriers to working in EU countriesand the lack of recognition of qualificationsobtained in Egypt are leading to problems ofillegal migration and underemployment ofmigrants;
  45. 45. the likelihood of migrating within the nexttwo and a half years, the ability to finance themove, language knowledge, information aboutthe most likely migration destination, andpossession of the necessary documents – weretaken into consideration. On this basis, thelikelihood of migration fell to 25%.
  46. 46. 46% of those who migrated to the USAundertook studies or received training,compared to 19% for EU;The majority (85%) of returning migrantsreported being employed since their return toEgypt;Nearly half of salaried workers abroadbecame employers after returning home.
  47. 47. Current role of TVET
  48. 48. Note: This publication has been made available by CSEND with the agrement of the author. The Centre for Socio-Eco-Nomic Development (CSEND) aims atpromoting equitable, sustainable and integrated development through dialogue andinstitutional learning.http://www.csend.org/programmes-a-serviceshttp://www.csend.org/about-csendhttp://www.csend.org/project-sampleshttp://www.csend.org/csend-grouphttp://www.csend.org/knowledge-areahttp://www.csend.org/csend-portraitshttp://www.csend.org/community-of-artistsDiplomacy Dialogue is a branch of the Centre for Socio-Eco-Nomic Development(CSEND), a non-profit R&D organization based in Geneva, Switzerland since 1993.http://www.diplomacydialogue.org/missionhttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/about-ushttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/projectshttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/publicationshttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/conferenceshttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/dialogue-forumhttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/partnershttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/linkshttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/contacthttp://www.diplomacydialogue.org/sitemap