New research confirms some of our worries: to be more inclusive, strong city economies need to work on becoming more accessible.
Showing 1–7 of 7 results.
Mayors: the run-up to 2020What Tim Bowles is doing about skills inequalities across the West of England
Despite few formal devolved powers, Tim Bowles has unveiled a package of measures to boost skills provision in the West of England.
The Augar Review pledged to reduce the imbalance between further and higher education with important implications for cities.
To create sustainable, long-term economic outcomes for people with few or no qualifications, cities need to focus on attracting high-skilled businesses
Our recent report demonstrated where low-skilled people live generally, but what bearing does gender, ethnicity or age have on where low-skilled people tend to live and work?
Cities can offer low-skilled people good economic outcomes that support inclusive growth aims, but inclusive growth cannot come without economic growth.
The opportunities for low skilled people to gain employment and employment in higher skilled, better jobs, can vary by city - this data dashboard offers a breakdown.