Excellence Training for Productivity; an Empirical Investigation of Pakistani Organizations
This paper examines workers' job-relevant education, formal on-the-job and informal on-the-job training. Using data from a panel study, we examine the extent to which individuals that made the school-to-work transition actively participating in their own labor market upgrading. This research is also about employees' perceptions to usefulness of this education and training. Our data suggest that job-relevant skills are obtained from a diverse combination of sources within workplaces and educational institutions. We conclude from different articles of different authors that, employees’ education and training will be results in high skills, ability, good performance, acceptance and better skill development. The employees with high skills easily understand the problems, enough knowledge to solve the problems and have ability to perform well. The objective of workers’ job training and education is to polish their mental level and to enhance the skills in the workers. Such data justifies our belief that there is a strong relationship between workers job training and education. This research is conducted through the use of theoretical framework about workers job training and education. This theoretical framework explores this relationship at a great length and in detailed volume. The main objective was to find out whether relationship exists between training and education and, if so, its nature. Education & Training addresses the increasingly complex relationships between education, training and employment and the impact of these relationships on national and global labor markets. Within this paper I have highlighted ways in which the interrelationships between knowledge and skills can lead to the development of logical links between education and training to the advantage of both. We have also noted that training and education is only one of a variety of links that might usefully be developed.
High Skills, Ability, Performance, Acceptance, Skill Development
Alison L. Booth, Marco Francesconi, and Gylfi Zoega (Oct., 2003), Unions, Work-Related Training, and Wages: Evidence for British Men. Source: Industrial and Labor Relations Review, Vol. 57, pp. 68-91.
Adrian Ziderman, (winter, 1973). ” Rates of Return on Investment in Education: Recent Results for Britain”. Source: The Journal of Human Resources, Vol. 8, pp. 85-97.
Blue Wooldridge, (Winter, 1988). “Increasing the Productivity of Public-Sector Training”. Source: Public Productivity Review, Vol. 12, pp. 205-217.
Charles L. Bruce, Elizabeth J. Katz, James A. Tomsic, (Mar., 1991). “Industry Training and Education at a Distance: The IBM Approach”. Source: Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, Vol. 514, Electronic Links for Learning, pp. 119-132.
Dearden, L., Reed, H., & Van Reenen, J. (2006). The Impact of Training on Productivity and Wages: Evidence from British Panel Data. Oxford bulletin of economics and statistics, 68(4), 397-421.
Erik Rautalinko and Hans-Olof Lisper, (Mar., 2004). “Effects of Training Reflective Listening in a Corporate Setting”. Source: Journal of Business and Psychology, Vol. 18,), pp. 281-299.
Graham S. Lowe and Harvey Krahn, (Sep., 1995). “Job-Related Education and Training among Younger Workers”. Source: Canadian Public Policy / Analyses de Politiques, Vol. 21, pp. 362-378.
Gerald T. Gabris, (summer, 1989).” Implementing More Productive Management Training Programs”. Source: Public Productivity Review, Vol. 12, pp. 437-444.
Guillermo Labarca, (1998). “Education in Basic Skills and Training for Productive Source: International Review of Education / International Zeitschrift fur Erziehungswissenschaft / Revue International de l'Education, Vol. 44, pp. 413- 439 Work”.
Hogan, B. (2007). Training for productivity. Ports & Harbors, 52(6).
John Bishop, (Sep., 1998). “Occupation-Specific versus General Education and Training”. Source: Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, Vol. 559, the Changing Educational Quality of the Workforce, pp. 24-38.
Joseph J. Timpone and Paul E. Sussman, (Spring, 1988). “Excellence Training for Productivity”. Source: Public Productivity Review, Vol. 11, pp. 105-115.
Kelly A. Chillarege, Cynthia R. Nordstrom, Karen B. Williams, (Mar., 2003). “Learning from Our Mistakes: Error Management Training for Mature Learners”. Source: Journal of Business and Psychology, Vol. 17, pp. 369-385. Kees Meijer, (1991). “Reforms in Vocational Education and Training in Italy, Spain and Portugal: Similar Objectives, Different Strategies”. Source: European Journal of Education, Vol. 26,. 13-27.
Lordanis Kavathatzopoulos, (Nov., 2003). “The Use of Information and Communication Technology in the Training for Ethical Competence in Business”. Source: Journal of Business Ethics, Vol. 48, Special Issue on Redefining the Scholarship of Business Ethics pp. 43-51.
Leisa A. Martin and Scott L. Fraser, (Mar., 2002). “Customer Service Orientation in Managerial and Non-Managerial Employees: An Exploratory Study”. Source: Journal of Business and Psychology, Vol. 16, pp. 477-48.
Leonard Cantor, (1985). “Vocational Education and Training: The Japanese Approach”. Source: Comparative Education, Vol. 21, pp. 67-75.
R. Ryan Nelson and Paul H. Cheney, (Dec., 1987), Training End Users: An Exploratory Study. Source: MIS Quarterly, Vol. 11, pp. 547-559.
Robert P. Bostrom, Lorne Olfman, Maung K. Sein, (Mar., 1990). “The Importance of Learning Style in End-User Training”. Source: MIS Quarterly, Vol. 14, pp. 101-119.
R. Ryan Nelson, (Dec., 1991). “Educational Needs as Perceived by IS and End-User Personnel: A Survey of Knowledge and Skill Requirements”. Source: MIS Quarterly, Vol. 15, pp. 503-525.
Reginald Melton, (Mar., 1995). “Developing Meaningful Links between Higher Education and Training”. Source: British Journal of Educational Studies, Vol. 43, pp. 43-56.
Samuel S. Baxter, Glen O. Fortney, Donald R. Morrison, Vinton W. Bacon, John M. Rademacher, Harris F. Seidel, (Jan., 1968). “Personnel Training, Utilization, and Policy”. Source: Journal (Water Pollution Control Federation), Vol. 40, pp. 1-15.
Steven C. Riggert, Mike Boyle, Joseph M. Petrosko, Daniel Ash, Carolyn Rude- Parkins, (Spring, 2006). “Student Employment and Higher Education: Empiricism and Contradiction”. Source: Review of Educational Research, Vol. 76, pp. 63-92.
Stuart Macdonald, (Sep. - Oct., 1995). “Learning to Change: An Information Perspective on Learning in the Organization”. Source: Organization Science, Vol. 6, pp. 557-568.
Sean Valentine and Gary Fleischman, (Jul., 2004). “Ethics Training and Businesspersons' Perceptions of Organizational Ethics”. Source: Journal of Business Ethics, Vol. 52, pp. 381-390.
Terry Hyland and Harry Matlay, (Dec., 1998). “Lifelong Learning and the 'New Deal' Vocationalism: Vocational Training, Qualifications and the Small Business Sector”. Source: British Journal of Educational Studies, Vol. 46, pp. 399-414.
Tod D. Rutherford, (Apr., 1998), "Still in Training?" Labor Unions and the Restructuring of Canadian Labor Market Policy. Source: Economic Geography, Vol. 74, pp. 131-148
Walter G. Halset, (winter, 1952). “A Planned Program for Employee Education”. Source: Public Administration Review, Vol. 12, pp. 36-41.