United Airlines says it will train 5,000 pilots this decade, including taking on applicants with no flying experience, and plans for half of them to be women or people of color.
Orr Fellowship grows effort to eliminate brain drain
Since its 2001 founding, the program that connects high-caliber college graduates with high-growth companies has had an immense impact on central Indiana, particularly the tech industry.Read More
State expands Next Level Jobs programs to help economy recover post-virus
Through the end of the year, Hoosiers with an associate’s or bachelor’s degree can also receive free training in high-growth, in-demand jobs. In addition, the state has expanded the money companies can receive to train workers.Read More
Available courses through the program will be offered online and in-person, depending on the field of study. The $1 million in funding comes from the money the city received from the federal Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security Act.
The state Senate voted 42-7 Tuesday in favor of the bill that specifies a 40-hour training program for teachers volunteering to be armed, followed by 16 hours of additional training each year.
Skillful Indiana teaches skills-based hiring practices and trains career coaches so they can better connect job seekers with open positions.
Morales Group is trying to combat the manufacturing skills gap by training workers and then making its associates feel valued and part of a team, thus making such careers more desirable and attainable.
Indiana employers would be able to claim tax credits to offset costs associated with training and credentialing their employees under legislation being considered by the Indiana General Assembly.
Are the state’s workforce development programs a muddled, bureaucratic mess in need of reform? A top Indiana Republican thinks so.
Despite decades of on-the-job training for workers and numerous high-profile lawsuits, harassment by managers and co-workers persists—although the number of sexual harassment claims has declined in recent years.
A new trend in tech companies toward in-house apprenticeships for new employees reflects an increased desire to orient entry-level programmers without taxing veterans.