What does it take to go from here to there and back again? C’mon, let’s not kid, sugarcoat, or oversimplify our situation. As business model processes and new or current technologies replace legacy ones, it is absolutely essential to question “Creative Destruction.”
Technology, without a doubt, is and remains to be the biggest job creators in the country and quite possibly the world. In fact, our country has been bleeding jobs all over the shores of other countries.
As many hierarchal “talking-heads” made promises regarding the mobile industry and public-private Wi-Fi networks, partnerships were being forged. These clandestine plans included Philadelphia, San Francisco, New York, and other smaller metro areas Punjab Police jobs. They were all devising a way to create hundreds of thousands of jobs and close the digital divide as well. This challenge was being addressed with the implementation of heavily weighed underpinnings.
“Such large deployment are tenuous,” says Rob Preston. Mr. Preston is the Vice President and Editor in Chief of Information Week’s Technical Magazine. He says metro Wi-Fi service providers went bankrupt while equipment vendors sought higher ground. In addition, the government opportunists moved on to the next big project.
Even as the national unemployment rate remains at a disconsolate nine percent, tech vendors and policy makers are taking credit for creating jobs – millions of brand new United States jobs.
Many of you may well be aware, other parts of the economy is losing jobs as fast as the tech industry creates them. These job-creation claims are at best, an overstatement – a Bunch of Bull.
According to Preston, Cloud, Mobile, Apps, and Big Data are all claiming to create millions of U. S. jobs. And yet, the national unemployment rate is 8.3 percent – and most probably, higher than that. A great many people are not counted due to their inability to qualify for unemployment compensation benefits. These folks are most likely to not be counted or added to the roles of which they constantly quote, creating a mis-count.
The jobs creation claims it’s logical for Microsoft to point to the cloud providers. Tech vendors plan to double its’ workforce this year. They’re saying cloud and mobile applications are giving birth to millions of U. S. jobs.
That perplexing boast causes me to wonder; if that’s the case, why is the national unemployment rate at record highs? The United States Unemployment numbers read between eight and ten percent. These numbers are devastating to the U. S. economical system.
IDC reported, in a recent claim, the cloud computing movement would generate more than thirteen million worldwide tech and related jobs by 2015.
Mr. Preston also recorded in his report, Seattle based Vorsite and partners plan to double its workforce before years end. However, IDC and Microsoft argue the scale of public and private cloud economies. To free up funds for new business ventures, they would have to lower customer IT and processing costs. This move will add jobs as well. Their analysis left out the efficiencies achieved through infrastructure consolidation. This missed fact will eliminate IT jobs even if it does create new jobs elsewhere. This author certainly agrees with Rob Preston when he realized putting a number on net gains in this case is more guesswork than science. It’s a non sequitur to ascertain the jobs that are relocated, are expected to prove a more productive ROI.
The idea of mergers, seem to always result in job reduction as the mother company begins eliminating redundant positions of employment. It promised to bring home five thousand outsourced wireless call center jobs. A mix match of skills was attributed to some of the unemployment and purging or the creation system. Alas, they have created five thousand IT jobs plus… While twelve point eight million people in the United States couldn’t acquire gainful employment. So many new jobs – and one point one million others have simply given up on job finding efforts – and just simply gone away.
Big Data CIO’s are looking for business intelligence and Analytics expertise. Another sector, according to a report last year by a U. S. organization, could face shortages of one hundred thousand to two hundred thousand people by 2018. These are the people with deep analytical skills along with more than one million managers and analysts who know how to use the analysis system of big data – allowing for effective decisions. With new jobs come new training and the requirement for re-training for the existing ones.