Skill development was a major topic among the topics agreed upon between the two countries in the G20 summit. 26 indicators have been agreed upon to measure the skills gap and monitor skills development globally. The growing problem of skills and development of skilled workers was seriously discussed in all the meetings of the Working Groups on Education and Labor during the G20 Summit.
Among the points agreed upon between these countries during the G-20 summit, skill development is one of the major issues.
The joint declaration contains the findings, and all member states have also agreed to a formula for continuous monitoring and testing to ensure that these declarations are implemented. 26 indicators have been agreed upon to measure the skills gap and monitor skills development globally.
There was serious discussion on skill development in the summit.
During the G-20 Summit, various meetings of the working groups on education and labor focused on the growing challenge of skill development and skilled workers.
This is the reason why it was included prominently in the joint manifesto. All countries agreed on an agenda to address skill gaps, encourage good planning and efforts, as well as ensure inclusive social protection policies.
Standards will be set at international level
After the discussion, it was also emphasized that standards should be set at the international level by classifying skills, qualification requirements and occupations. Only if there is global recognition of these standards, the points of the manifesto can be implemented on the ground and their monitoring is possible.
Database will be prepared for jobs
Apart from this, all countries will prepare national statistical data. At the same time, a jobs database will be created to link G-20 countries in common efforts. The International Labor Organization (ILO) and the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) will be expanded for this work.
Sources in the Ministry of Skill Development and Entrepreneurship said that ILO and OECD have proposed 12 basic and 14 extended indicators to monitor and measure the global skills gap. G-20 countries have also agreed on these indicators.
At the same time, ILO and OECD have taken up the responsibility of monitoring the skill gap in G-20 member countries and intervening to measure the gap based on these indicators.
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