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Titel
Apprenticeship training in England - a cost-effective model for firms? / Prof. Dr. Stefan C. Wolter and Eva Joho
VerfasserWolter, Stefan C. ; Joho, Eva
ErschienenGütersloh : Bertelsmann Stiftung, March 2018 ; © March 2018
Ausgabe
Elektronische Ressource
Umfang1 Online-Ressource (78 Seiten) : Diagramme
SchlagwörterEngland / Betriebliche Ausbildung / Training / Kostenanalyse
URNurn:nbn:de:hbz:6:2-110517 
DOI10.11586/2018008 
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 Das Dokument ist nur an den Bibliotheksrechnern in den Räumen der ULB zugänglich.
Zusammenfassung

In England, the topic of apprenticeships is a major issue in education policy. To address the challenges around apprenticeships and ensure that policymaking is evidence-based, the global apprenticeship expert Prof. Dr. Stefan C. Wolter explores alternative delivery models for apprenticeships in England. The report Apprenticeship training in England - a cost-effective model for firms? analyses what the benefit would be if a Swiss-style apprenticeship model were to be adopted by companies in England. The Swiss model is recognised for making the transition from school to the labour market a smoother process, and helping the country outperform most EU countries for a number of skills-related indicators. Variations of the same model were tested to check under which conditions firms in England would be able to obtain net benefits from training apprentices. The purpose of such an ex ante simulation is to provide companies with economic arguments for offering apprenticeship placements, and triggering a nuanced discussion about introducing apprenticeship training. Although the current system in England differs from the models proposed to some extent, this research has important implications for the development of an apprenticeship policy in England: 1. Large companies may be more likely to experience net benefits from hiring apprentices than SMEs. This is due to economies of scale and a difference in salary structure. 2. Apprenticeships of longer duration are likely to bring higher returns for both employers and apprentices. This is due to an increase in productivity over the course of the training. 3. The report suggests that, when it comes to apprenticeships, one size wont fit all, as benefits vary across sectors and company sizes, and are down to parameters such as the apprentices salary. 4. The returns for an apprentice are greater the younger they are when they start their apprenticeship. 5. The report warns tha

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