New research by the Australian Department of Employment has shown that the domestic information technology market is a long way from experiencing a skills shortage, with an average of almost 50 applicants per advertised job in the sector.
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A recent skills and jobs survey is a harbinger to a nightmarish future that awaits the average Indian engineer.
The rise of massive, open online courses (MOOCs) may offer a means for many professionals to pursue new skills, while providing employers a relatively inexpensive way to stay competitive.
The majority of IT job demands in China are focused on basic skills such as programming, but cloud and mobility will continue to drive IT employment for 2013.
The government plans to fund a Digital Economy 'Catapult' centre to help spur innovation and adoption of new technologies by retail and media business.The Department for Business, Innovation and Skills (BIS) announced the investment on Thursday, but did not say how much funding or where the centre will be located.
Demand is hottest this year for Java developers, new survey of 1,200 hiring managers shows.
The Open University has revamped its computing degrees to make its graduates better suited to the needs of UK employers
IT salaries rise five per cent as employers compete for skilled workers...
Bosses could find permanent IT roles hard to fill without improved packages, says Hays...
Advertised IT jobs are now marginally outnumbering the number of people looking for work in the sector, according to an E-skills UK survey
Ratio of job vacancies to applicants back to 2008 level...
Staff retention and skills top list of concerns...
Poor teaching also contributes to UK's IT skills shortage...
Technology graduates in 2009 had the highest unemployment rates of all university leavers six months after graduation, according to the Higher Education Careers Services Unit
With university applications on the increase, and a job ratio of 1:70 graduate students, are 'employment skills' just as important to learn when studying a digital degree?
Qualifications are just scraps of paper if your career no longer exists...
The number of permanent and contractor jobs in IT is increasing, while specific skills remain in demand, according to KPMG and the Recruitment and Employment Confederation
While employers now hold bargaining power, increase in skills pool and lower salaries relate more to tech workers with generic skills, say HR execs.
Certain IT skills will remain in short supply over the next two years despite the financial downturn, according to the latest IT employment survey from the NCC
Do ya think? That was a key point in a BBC News article on the overall high ranking of US and UK universities worldwide.