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Creating high-skilled jobs indirectly generates demand for jobs in local services, offering opportunities to low-skilled people
Through a focus on the interplay between data, technology and urban form, urban reinvention can be brought about in the unpredictable twenty-first century
New research by the ONS is a reminder of the pressing challenges cities will face in the era of automation, but it is not too late to turn these challenges into opportunities
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.
While the number of degree holders has risen everywhere in recent years, some cities are pulling away
Our survey of leaders found that there was a general consensus on the importance of skills to achieving inclusive growth and supporting their economies - and there's huge appetite to take control of skills policy.
The Government yesterday unveiled its plan to adapt employment practices to the changing world of work, addressing the needs of new, emerging business models and of those workers on zero-hours...