Discusses the external supply for industries of particular skill groups from academic institutions and illustrates this with a case of industrial management. Essentially, students graduating from academic institutions constitute the major portion of the labour market, and the required courses taught in schools represent the training of students. Takes into consideration three education levels ‐ junior college, college, and graduate school ‐ and classifies the training into six categories: basic knowledge, production, finance, marketing, human resources, and information. Suggests that the discrepancies between the quantities demanded by industries and supplied from schools, and the training expected by industries and received from schools provide useful information for both government and industries when making appropriate decisions.
Kao, C., Chen, L., Wang, T. and Lee, H. (1997), "External supply of skill groups: a case of industrial management in Taiwan", Career Development International, Vol. 2 No. 6, pp. 302-307. https://doi.org/10.1108/13620439710178701Download as .RIS
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