Project documentation
Key results: Applying the G20 Training Strategy: A Partnership of the ILO and the Russian Federation (Phase 2)
Publication Date: 24 Jul 2021
Source: ILO
The Project aimed to assist developing and middle-income countries to assess their skills development needs and support the capacity development of national stakeholders to critically analyze, design, update and adapt national and sectoral skills development systems to find country-specific solutions to improve employability and promote decent employment opportunities for all.
Краткое описание проекта: Применение стратегии профессиональной подготовки Группы двадцати.
Publication Date: 20 May 2015
Source: ILO
Основной принцип проекта заключается в гармонизации существующих подходов к профессиональной подготовке и потребностей рынка труда. Проект направлен на совершенствование работы системы профессионально-технического образования, улучшение его структуры и ориентирование учреждений ПТО на потребности рынка труда. Эти усилия нацелены на повышение квалификации кадров в тех секторах экономики, которые обладают существенным потенциалом для повышения экономического роста, производительности труда, а также возможностей расширения трудоустройства в странах проекта.
Project brief: Applying the G20 Training Strategy
Publication Date: 19 May 2015
Source: ILO
The key essence of this project is to correlate the existing approaches to training and the needs of the labour market. The program is aimed at improving the functioning of the system of vocational education, by improving the structure and orientation of TVET institutions in the labour market. Efforts are aimed at skills development in sectors that have a significant potential to increase economic growth, productivity, and expand employment opportunities.
The Skills Road: Skills for Employability in Tajikistan
Publication Date: 04 Feb 2015
Source: International organizations
This report addresses a fundamental question facing policy makers in Tajikistan: is the current level of worker skills hindering employment outcomes? Using a unique household survey, the study finds that skills are valued in Tajikistan’s labor market, yet skills gaps persist.

Jobs have been created in more knowledge-intensive occupations and in the service sector as opposed to the more traditional manual jobs, and employment outcomes are stronger for workers with better skills. Analysis of worker skills shows that workers with better cognitive and non-cognitive skills are typically more likely to have the highly sought-after formal sector jobs; and in fact make more frequent and intense use of mathematics and reading skills on the job. Furthermore, workers with better non-cognitive skills tend to become supervisors.

The study finds that there are large variations in observed skills among those with the same level of educational attainment, indicating that formal education is failing too many people even though skills are developed during different stages in the life cycle and a host of actors are involved—families, for example, play a central role.

The report’s conclusion is that the government could shift the focus from providing access to educational institutions and instead focus on providing the skills (cognitive, non-cognitive, and technical) students need to succeed as adults. The government can also do more to get children off to the right start by investing in early childhood development programs, where rates of return to investment are generally very high and important soft skills are learned.

Finally, more can be done to match worker skills with employer demand by improving the use of information in matching skills to jobs in the labor market.