The adoption of a new structure for manpower planning and training (following the Employment and Training Act of 1973) has brought again into prominence national attitudes towards training and its relation to education. In particular, the setting‐up of a substantially autonomous Manpower Services Commission, having responsibility for a training Services Agency with wide powers as one of its two executive arms (the other dealing with Employment), introduces into this country a pattern of training differing in a fundamental way from those which have preceded it. What industrial training is believed to be, therefore, and how it relates to the further education which is often associated with it, are questions which have now assumed a new importance.
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