Myanmar Times JobsBurma Times Jobs
The Myanmar Times Weekly Business Journal: http://myanmar.mmtimes.com. Technical training helps graduates to find a job.
The Myanmar Times
av _abdm = _abdm |||| ;_abdm.push(["1512023572", "InPage", "1512024292", "InPage_1512024292"]); var _abdm = _abdm |||| ;_abdm.push(["1512023572", "InPage", "1512024269", "InPage_1512024269"]); Are you looking for more than just work? With The Myanmar Times and work.com.mm you can find your ideal position at one of Myanmar's best businesses. Recruitment of skilled workers in Myanmar? Publish your vacancies and contact hundreds of top searchers every single working days.
Made in Myanmar Jobs | The Myanmar Times
It aims to provide one million jobs that are desperately needed, and the governments and the public authorities must lend a hand and focus on it if progress is to be made. Over the next three years, Myanmar has a huge challenge: to provide at least one million new jobs for its young people by 2020.
Myanmar should be able to provide enough jobs in the country with all the necessary materials - the country's countryside, labour force, physical assets and an excellent base in the area. But its present economy and educational structures could hamper its development plan. Approximately 31 million of Myanmar's working people live in the agricultural industry, the country's largest source of income.
Throughout the last decade, production and farming have cycled unprecedented Momentum to spur its economy, tilted to thrive at 6. 09pc this year, even better than its evolved ASEAN likes. The unshakable pace of the country's rapid pace of prosperity has given a chance to the thousand young people who enter the labour markets every year.
These jobs are mainly in industries such as farming, mines, clothing, forest and fisheries, services and commerce and crafts - and many of these jobs come under the non-formal one. In total, the clothing, textiles and shoe industries employ 738,000 people, just over half of whom work in clothing manufacturing, according to last November's International Labour Organisation survey.
The uncertainty surrounding the world market and regional economies can, however, make it a discouraging challenge for the public sector to provide enough jobs for newcomers. "It' s very hard to get a decent living. Developments in the worldwide market are not so good and China is decelerating. Myanmar needs a pro-active and practical policy," Ye Min Aung, vice-president of the Union of Myanmar Federation of Chambers of Commerce and Industries, said to the Myanmar Times.
UNFPA estimates that one million new jobs will be needed in the next four years and around 3.7 million from 2016 to 2030. Myanmar must take its place in order to achieve a demographical payout, according to the Thematic Report on the 2014 population and housing census in Myanmar published in early January.
"It' s the right moment to investment in jobs, learning and qualifications. New jobs are needed to disillusion young workers who are not finding their place in the job markets and the world. "If there are not million new jobs generated, the prospects of a humble biodiversity payout could evaporate," said Janet Jackson, UNFPA representative for Myanmar, in a declaration.
Burma could create a high standard of jobs for its population by promoting more FDI and develop commerce by connecting to the world' s manufacturing world. There are 9 million jobs, a relatively cheap labor force, between five fast-growing hypermarkets: China, India, Cambodia, Laos and Thailand, which are prospective buyers of energy and energy.
Myanmar's wealthy gem stone manufacturing and clothing manufacturing, tourist and petroleum and gas sector could also help create more jobs. It is still plagued by a basic structure that could hinder the rapid pace of industrial expansion and the shortage of energy that is deterring the state. Major investment in major sector such as energy and farming, especially in isolated countries, has not yet arrived, while educational establishments do not produce students with the qualifications required for the job markets, say commentators.
"It is imperative that we turn our civil government wonder into an economy wonder so that the poor and poor can savour the benefits of this marvel of politics," said Ye Min Aung, who is also CEO of Myanmar Agriculture Public Corp Ltd.
It said that the economy is currently growing at the expense of the consumer goods industry, particularly in the area of HR capacity building, where businesses are spending part of their budgets to educate new employees, in particular college grads, to adapt them to jobs. We are still in the infancy of our own industry, so we need a powerful corporate governance and idea to help us grow," he added.
Myanmar ABE (Association of Business Executives, United Kingdom) spokesman Suren Verma said the state was not prepared to provide one million jobs in such a tight timeframe. There' s a disparity between what is produced by academia and what the markets demand, it's not related," Suren said.
Should this tendency prevail, he pointed out that qualified foreign nationals will predominate the labor markets and Myanmar's laborers will have to make do with low salaries. In order to increase employment and train employees, he pushed multinationals, especially telecommunications firms, to Myanmar. Ye Min Aung says farming, petroleum and natural Gas, production and travel will be key to job creation, but all industries need a major boost from the state.
Last year, a Ministry of Hotel and Tourism reported that around 870,000 jobs were created in the sector and that the number of jobs increased by almost 50,000 between 2013 and 2014. Burma depends on FDI, especially in labour-intensive sectors, to help create jobs, improve salaries and reduce inequality.