Description (short summary):
In economically challenging times, investment in skills development - like all spending - comes under pressure, and those who are convinced of the importance of skills must work harder to make a compelling case, competing for a smaller pool of funding. But what are the key arguments that must be made? These relate to keeping skills at the centre of all capital investment projects, emphasising the relative importance of e-Skills in driving economic recovery, and promoting the long-term benefits of social cohesion through broad-based e-Skills development.
Number of pages: 2