Lifelong learning will ensure jobs and decent living standards. However, in the absence of a standardised system across the EU, not all workers have opportunities to reskill and upskill during their careers, an EESC study finds
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Chuir daltaí meánscoile ó gach cearn den Eoraip ocht gcinn de thograí nithiúla faoi bhráid Leas-Uachtarán an Choimisiúin Eorpaigh um Luachanna agus um Thrédhearcacht, Věra Jourová. Bhí páirt á glacadh ag na daltaí san imeacht fíorúil don óige, Leatsa an Eoraip, Abair leat! (YEYS2022) faoin teideal: An fhírinne a scagadh ón mbréag. An tAos Óg ag dul i ngleic leis an mBréagaisnéis. Ba é Coiste Eacnamaíoch agus Sóisialta na hEorpa (CESE) a d’óstáil an ócáid ar 31 Márta agus 1 Aibreán 2022.
With less than half of Europeans in possession of basic digital skills, the EU will need a skills revolution to enable a smooth transition to a digital and green economy and – more importantly – to ensure that no-one is left behind
The EESC supports the European Commission’s proposals to expand blended learning in schools and training, in particular their focus on ensuring inclusive high-quality education. However, concerns remain regarding social inequalities, early school leaving and children's socialisation, and on risks to young children's education, teachers' working conditions and public education.
Estimates show that almost half of European adults have low or outdated skills, which makes the need for them to upskill and reskill ever more relevant