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BDV Skills Accreditation - Future of digital skills in Europe reskilling and upskilling through partnerships

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BDV Skills Accreditation - Future of digital skills in Europe reskilling and upskilling through partnerships

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Descripción

The objective of the workshop is to highlight the need for a pan European level skill recognition for Big Data that stimulates mobility and fulfils the definition of overarching Learning Objectives & Overarching Learning Impacts. It is also meant to get feedback on the formats that are being prepared namely, usage of Badges, Label and EIT Label for professionals.

Transcripción

  1. 1. Digital Skills and Jobs Coalition Future of digital skills in Europe: reskilling and upskilling through partnerships Christine Simon European Commission, DG Connect Big Data Skills Accreditation Workshop 17th September 2020
  2. 2. ▪ The Digital Skills and Jobs Coalition - a unique community supported by the European Commission since 2016; ▪ Working to reduce the digital skills gap in Europe; ▪ A platform of exchange and learning to showcase actions and initiatives as well as their impact. The Coalition
  3. 3. ▪ The DSJC enables organisations concerned by the digital skills gap to be proactive and propose actions, programmes, initiatives to contribute to the digital transformation of Europeans ▪ 25 National Coalitions ▪ A community of 513 organisations ▪ The activities of the DSJC focus around 4 key target groups The Coalition activities
  4. 4. DESI 2020 - ICT specialists • Employed ICT specialists in the EU: 3.9% of total employment (ICT specialists is a broad definition including jobs like ICT service managers, ICT professionals, ICT technicians, ICT installers and servicers) • Shortage of ICT specialists on the labour market: 64% of large enterprises and 56% of SMEs that recruited ICT specialists during 2018, reported that vacancies for ICT specialists are hard to fill
  5. 5. European Strategy for Data ▪ Big data and analytics are top of the list of critical skills shortages. In 2017, approximately 496 000 unfilled positions in the area of big data; ▪ General data literacy in the workforce and across the population is relatively low; ▪ if not addressed, the shortage in data experts and the lack of data literacy will affect the EU’s capacity to master the challenges of the data economy and society. • Aims at creating a single market for data; • Common European data spaces will ensure that more data becomes available for use in the economy and society
  6. 6. Digital Europe Programme Advanced digital skills High performance computing Cybersecurity & trust Artificial intelligence Digital transformation and interoperability EC proposal: budget EUR 9.2 billion (2021-2027) Gains from common EU investments in digital technologies will only materialise if there is a sufficient number of skilled people to develop, roll-out and use these new technologies. Investment to boost the number of digital specialists in the EU is necessary and must go hand-in-hand with investments in technologies. WHY advanced digital skills?
  7. 7. AI & data in European companies 42% of European companies use at least one AI technology Large enterprises are twice as likely to take advantage of AI Only 20% develop it in- house, largely outsourced Skills gap is a problem for AI - 57% cite difficulties hiring skilled staff and 45% a lack of skills 33% find data standardisation to be a significant barrier Source: European enterprise survey on the use of technologies based on artificial intelligence (2020) EC
  8. 8. ▪ Research groups and SMEs/startups equally struggle to attract talent ▪ University curricula are not responding to the market ▪ Need to improve attractiveness of the different fields and promote true collaboration with industry for skills development Bridging the digital talent gap ▪ Require specialised curricula focusing on interdisciplinarity and sector or vertical knowledge ▪ Training in AI skills needs to be accessible to those from other disciplines ▪ Rome, October 2019 Software Engineering, Artificial Intelligence and Cybersecurity Source: Bridging the Digital Talent Gap - Towards Successful Industry-University Partnerships (2020) Informatics Europe
  9. 9. ▪ Digital skills hardest to fill: 1. Software Engineering 2. Cloud computing 3. Data Science 4. Cybersecurity 5. UI/UX Blueprints for upskilling SMEs Based on the analysis 74,000 LinkedIn posts comparing vacancies and time to fill them over a period of three months in 2018 ▪ The ICT sector shows the highest digital skills gap, followed by Consulting, Finance and Telecom ▪ Big data courses are more than 2 times more expensive than those for other skills such as AI, IoT Source: Digital Skills: New Professions, New Educational Methods, New Jobs, (2018) EC
  10. 10. ▪ 149 pledges, 353 initiatives and 12 million beneficiaries on the Pledge Viewer ▪ Of these, 25 pledges are focused on certification, and 18 are aimed at SMEs ▪ 90,000 digital skills certificates offered ▪ 7 focusing on big data, from organisations such as BDVA, Cisco, DigitalES, Ubiqum, Dell, ORT France and Wings ICT Solutions Pledges – a way forward
  11. 11. @DigitalSkillsEU #DSJCoalition

Descripción

The objective of the workshop is to highlight the need for a pan European level skill recognition for Big Data that stimulates mobility and fulfils the definition of overarching Learning Objectives & Overarching Learning Impacts. It is also meant to get feedback on the formats that are being prepared namely, usage of Badges, Label and EIT Label for professionals.

Transcripción

  1. 1. Digital Skills and Jobs Coalition Future of digital skills in Europe: reskilling and upskilling through partnerships Christine Simon European Commission, DG Connect Big Data Skills Accreditation Workshop 17th September 2020
  2. 2. ▪ The Digital Skills and Jobs Coalition - a unique community supported by the European Commission since 2016; ▪ Working to reduce the digital skills gap in Europe; ▪ A platform of exchange and learning to showcase actions and initiatives as well as their impact. The Coalition
  3. 3. ▪ The DSJC enables organisations concerned by the digital skills gap to be proactive and propose actions, programmes, initiatives to contribute to the digital transformation of Europeans ▪ 25 National Coalitions ▪ A community of 513 organisations ▪ The activities of the DSJC focus around 4 key target groups The Coalition activities
  4. 4. DESI 2020 - ICT specialists • Employed ICT specialists in the EU: 3.9% of total employment (ICT specialists is a broad definition including jobs like ICT service managers, ICT professionals, ICT technicians, ICT installers and servicers) • Shortage of ICT specialists on the labour market: 64% of large enterprises and 56% of SMEs that recruited ICT specialists during 2018, reported that vacancies for ICT specialists are hard to fill
  5. 5. European Strategy for Data ▪ Big data and analytics are top of the list of critical skills shortages. In 2017, approximately 496 000 unfilled positions in the area of big data; ▪ General data literacy in the workforce and across the population is relatively low; ▪ if not addressed, the shortage in data experts and the lack of data literacy will affect the EU’s capacity to master the challenges of the data economy and society. • Aims at creating a single market for data; • Common European data spaces will ensure that more data becomes available for use in the economy and society
  6. 6. Digital Europe Programme Advanced digital skills High performance computing Cybersecurity & trust Artificial intelligence Digital transformation and interoperability EC proposal: budget EUR 9.2 billion (2021-2027) Gains from common EU investments in digital technologies will only materialise if there is a sufficient number of skilled people to develop, roll-out and use these new technologies. Investment to boost the number of digital specialists in the EU is necessary and must go hand-in-hand with investments in technologies. WHY advanced digital skills?
  7. 7. AI & data in European companies 42% of European companies use at least one AI technology Large enterprises are twice as likely to take advantage of AI Only 20% develop it in- house, largely outsourced Skills gap is a problem for AI - 57% cite difficulties hiring skilled staff and 45% a lack of skills 33% find data standardisation to be a significant barrier Source: European enterprise survey on the use of technologies based on artificial intelligence (2020) EC
  8. 8. ▪ Research groups and SMEs/startups equally struggle to attract talent ▪ University curricula are not responding to the market ▪ Need to improve attractiveness of the different fields and promote true collaboration with industry for skills development Bridging the digital talent gap ▪ Require specialised curricula focusing on interdisciplinarity and sector or vertical knowledge ▪ Training in AI skills needs to be accessible to those from other disciplines ▪ Rome, October 2019 Software Engineering, Artificial Intelligence and Cybersecurity Source: Bridging the Digital Talent Gap - Towards Successful Industry-University Partnerships (2020) Informatics Europe
  9. 9. ▪ Digital skills hardest to fill: 1. Software Engineering 2. Cloud computing 3. Data Science 4. Cybersecurity 5. UI/UX Blueprints for upskilling SMEs Based on the analysis 74,000 LinkedIn posts comparing vacancies and time to fill them over a period of three months in 2018 ▪ The ICT sector shows the highest digital skills gap, followed by Consulting, Finance and Telecom ▪ Big data courses are more than 2 times more expensive than those for other skills such as AI, IoT Source: Digital Skills: New Professions, New Educational Methods, New Jobs, (2018) EC
  10. 10. ▪ 149 pledges, 353 initiatives and 12 million beneficiaries on the Pledge Viewer ▪ Of these, 25 pledges are focused on certification, and 18 are aimed at SMEs ▪ 90,000 digital skills certificates offered ▪ 7 focusing on big data, from organisations such as BDVA, Cisco, DigitalES, Ubiqum, Dell, ORT France and Wings ICT Solutions Pledges – a way forward
  11. 11. @DigitalSkillsEU #DSJCoalition

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