What does every student or prospective job seeker living in the 21st century need to know? According to senior executives and work readiness programmes there are seven skills that will ensure that you achieve success in your career.
My Future, My Career is an imitative which aims to expose grade nine to 12 learners, particularly previously disadvantaged individuals to various career disciplines. These sessions allow students to make informed career decisions and achieve their highest potential.
Henley Business School has produced 934 MBA graduates, many of whom are captains of industry, while delivering customised executive education programmes to blue-chip companies. After 20 years of service there is much to celebrate.
Prospective engineering students have been warned to investigate potential study programmes to ensure that the courses are accredited by the Engineering Council of South Africa. ECSA accredited programmes meet the educational requirements for engineering professionals.
Disabed people were given the opporutnity to complete certificates in Business Administration when Volkswagen South Africa and the merSETA united to provide learnerships in end-user computing for people with disabilities.
The steps leaders take in managing and motivating others in tough times tend to last and endure. Decisions taken and implemented now may well be the difference between surviving and thriving. Which would you prefer?
A review of the salaries for skilled employees and senior positions in the financial sector for 2012, has revealed that Gauteng pays the best, followed by the Western Cape and KwaZulu-Natal. This is according to the latest findings from the CareerJunction Index.
Three universities which were placed under administration last year are steadily improving their administrations, the Department of Higher Education and Training (DHET) announced. The universities reported stress free registration process this year.
Implementing an effective ICT system which will promote access to education is easier said than done. While new technologies are available government must consider the practical implications of implementing these innovations in the South African economic and social context. This is according to Professor Hlengiwe Mkhize.