The need for skilled works is only going to grow, as baby boomers continue to age out of the workforce.
Businesses are hiring hard-to-find entry-level employees among groups that have traditionally been less active in seeking — and landing — employment.
A year ago, James Burroughs took a job leading an ambitious effort to create a state workforce that mirrors the racial and ethnic diversity in Minnesota.
Franken used his visit to the Advancing Career Pathways Summit to announce a plan to fund career pathway programs for every student in the K-12 system, not just high-schoolers.
Summit Academy’s growith comes in response to more and more students in the Twin Cities seeking accelerated, in-demand vocational training.
The Forum on Workplace Inclusion, which opens Tuesday, draws an estimated 1,300 participants representing 300 organizations in 40 U.S. states and over a dozen countries.
The bill, House File 1005, seeks to limit the commissioners to one deputy. Dayton’s office calls it micro-managing.
The center will feature everything from on-site employment recruiters to counseling services for assisting people in earning career credentials.
The program would allocate $1 million in tax credits for businesses to create a vocational apprenticeship pilot program at 10 high schools across the state.
The bill’s author, state Sen. Mike Goggin, says the state’s overtime requirements have hurt Minnesota farm owners.
The Saint Paul Foundation prepared the report in order to give “deeper meaning” to already existing data.
The program would offer grants to existing nonprofits in order to expand services to communities that don’t currently have them.
GarbageMan’s rapid rise might not come as a surprise to those who study the industry, which is seeing increasing demand.
Local companies are helping executive-level freelancers connect with companies — and vice versa.
The B2E program provides paid training, mentorship and a yearlong contract in project management to individuals interested in careers in the IT industry.
The agency faces a driver shortage as much of its workforce nears retirement.
Some applicants are crying foul over the agency’s pre-employment test, especially the customer service portion of the exam.
As technology continues to transform the workforce, community colleges across the state continue to expand programs that have just about anything to do with robotics and automation.
Minnesota employers are having more trouble finding employees — and that might not be getting better anytime soon.
Minnesota Republicans have credited their election night success to speaking to people who felt left behind.