However, the various conversations about this key issue have found themselves with a challenging conclusion: the way how the state governments in the U.S should approach the topic. When it comes down to their responsibility in the matter, the state governments end up making things rather clunky, and even ill-designed in some cases to provide an environment where there is a low unemployment rate, yet a rather higher underemployment rate.
Of course, like in all things, there is much room to improve. The problem is that the states have been shaky in the approach and tend to create a workforce that is for the digital market, yet lacks the resources that make it seem more viable, using cheap programs in order to meet the needs of the industry.
This can lead to major problems in the job occupation factor.
A key difference when it comes to the skill-based programs for jobs that are happening in now as opposed to the ones that were rather ineffective in the past is the means of creating a barrier instead of removing one. The means of accessibility to a job is breached in this case as it leads to more unemployment as those that don’t have the required skills cannot have a job in the end. Thus, accessibility is crucial in the grand scheme of things when it comes to job occupations as they address both underemployment and unemployment as a whole, something that many skill-based occupations don’t have the understanding of at the moment.
Rana Khanjani, MBA
San Fernando Valley Iranian-American Real Estate Agent
Providing Services in English and Farsi
Address: 22020 Clarendon St. 200, Woodland Hills, CA 91367