A new report has revealed there are some high-demand occupations lacking an adequate supply of graduates.
There’s a skills shortage for engineering roles in Australia.
The latest edition of The Good Careers Guide has been released and analysis by the Guide’s publisher, Good Education Group, has revealed there are some high-demand occupations lacking an adequate supply of graduates.
On Friday 8 March all of us here at Good Education Group joined in International Women’s Day, celebrating not only the achievements of our female colleagues, but also those that we work alongside within the industry as well as those that we admire from afar. With this year’s hashtag #BalanceforBetter, naturally it’s also a day which raises discussion around where
Good Education Group is proud to partner with Refraction Media by helping promote this year’s Australian STEM report.
Good Education Group is proud to announce their involvement with the girledworld APAC summit, with the aim to get more girls into start-up, entrepreneurship and STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) careers and build a new generation of innovators to take Australia forward.
There is a common belief that if graduates want to stay ahead of the competition and increase their chances of a lucrative and long-lasting career, then it’s best to sign up for a science, technology, engineering or maths (STEM) degree.
Asia Pacific’s emerging innovation hub, the Gold Coast Health and Knowledge Precinct (GCHKP) will generate demand for high-tech jobs that are only just being imagined, with a new report highlighting the exciting career prospects, talent pipeline, and the new qualifications required.
There has never been a better time to be a surveyor in Australia. Rapid growth in job openings (5,001 and 10,000 over the 5 years to 2020) is predicted.
It’s always been about the sky for third-year physics student Kirsten Banks. “In primary school I was really interested in weather, in meteorology,’’ the 19-year-old says. “But then my grandfather helped me pursue my love of problem-solving, introduced me to engineering, and then when I started looking at university, I really liked the physics curriculum.’’