Jochen Robes über Bildung, Lernen und Trends

Who’s building the infrastructure for lifelong learning?

Wenn ich es richtig verstanden habe, steht „infrastructure“ hier für so etwas wie eine „konzertierte Aktion“, ein „society-wide commitment“. Das, so die Autorin, Professorin an der London Business School, ist dringend notwendig, um den komplexen Anforderungen eines dynamisch sich verändernden Arbeitsmarktes zu begegnen:

„Part of the challenge of building anticipation and enabling people to engage in lifelong learning is that this is not a single point of intervention. Of course, fundamentally it is the responsibility of each individual to act on the emerging reality that continuous learning is crucial to a productive life. But anticipating jobs and providing access to lifelong learning demands a complex system involving multiple stakeholders:

educators that extend the reach of their programs from being front-ended on teenagers and 20-somethings to delivering educational options to students of all ages; governments that commit to helping citizens understand future job markets and the skills they will require, and that realign tax and financial incentives; and corporations that create work environments that support education and enable employees to engage in extended periods of training.“

Es folgen kurze Hinweise auf erste Piloten: Bildungsanbieter (edX, Coursera, Khan Academy, LinkedIn Learning), Staaten (Frankreich, Dänemark, Singapur), Unternehmen (AT&T, Westpac). Dann der Hinweis auf das Buch der Autorin …
Lynda Gratton, MIT Sloan Management Review, 8. September 2017

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