Future Skills And The Fourth Industrial Revolution
The way we think about education needs to adapt to keep up with advances in technology, argues Ravin Jesuthasan.
The education and learning systems of today have helped empower the expansion of the middle class across a number of developed and developing economies. But they lack the features to achieve the scale and speed needed in the new world of work. In the midst of the fourth industrial revolution, which is characterised by swift and unexpected change across economies and labour markets, a new shared vision for talent is needed to ensure current and future social mobility.