Workforce Intelligence Network
Online job postings in the nine-county metro Detroit area in the third quarter nearly doubled from the second quarter, according to a report released Monday by the Workforce Intelligence Network.
What’s ahead for the state that put the world on wheels? A big time talent gap with over 63,000 jobs unfilled because of a talent disconnect. It’s a problem that threatens our state.
A new report from the Workforce Intelligence Network of Southeast Michigan finds that IT, health care, engineering, design and skilled trades positions are most in demand in the region’s labor market.
The founders of the IT in the D tech training program have formalized their commitment to the program and added a new partner with the signing of a Memorandum of Understanding this week at the Chase Tower in Detroit.
On Monday, April 16, the Michigan Economic Development Corp., Wayne County Community College District, Workforce Intelligence Network, the Detroit Workforce Development Department, and local IT companies will launch a new initiative to meet the growing need for skilled IT professionals in southeast Michigan.
The Workforce Intelligence Network for Southeast Michigan launched Tuesday with the goal of assessing the area’s workforce needs — and supplying metro Detroit employers, educational institutions, workforce development agencies, and policy makers with the information they need to further cultivate and transform the region’s work force.