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Pakistan - Emergency Job Training for Vulnerable Youth Project (English)

Ratings for the Emergency Job Training for Vulnerable Youth Project for Pakistan were as follows: outcomes were moderately satisfactory, risk to development outcome was modest, Bank performance was satisfactory, and Borrower performance was moderately satisfactory. Some lessons learned included: public sector interventions in the training sector should essentially be catalytic in nature to create a participative environment in which the training providers and the employers in tandem can plan and deliver training programs in response to the market forces - the corollary being that public sector training monopolies lead to gross inefficiencies, rapid obsolescence, and rampant un-employability of trained labor. Policy-makers and planners need a greater understanding of the dynamics of job creation and job-related training, if costly labor shortages and surpluses are to be avoided. The expansion of training sector should not be governed by compulsions of social demand for vocational training opportunities but instead by the imperatives of economic demand. Vocational guidance services should be established to inform and educate the people for the purpose of enabling them to make correct choices. Ensuring active involvement of the private sector despite its difficulties: to meet the dual objectives of meeting demand for skills and improving employment outcomes of trainees, it is imperative to involve employers in the planning and implementation stages of technical and vocational education and training (TVET) programs and institutions.

Details

  • Document Date

    2014/02/17

  • Document Type

    Implementation Completion and Results Report

  • Report Number

    87181

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Pakistan,

  • Region

    South Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2014/04/29

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Pakistan - Emergency Job Training for Vulnerable Youth Project

  • Keywords

    economic and financial analysis;ip disbursements archived;public investment in education;Technical and Vocational Education;vulnerable youth;employment outcome;job training program;beneficiary survey;public information campaign;outputs by components;data on performance;labour market outcome;private sector training;education for all;word of mouth;benefit to society;demand for skill;coverage of families;public sector provider;cash transfer program;skill development program;private sector provider;youth training program;public sector intervention;global financial crisis;public training institution;Vocational Training;job placement;tracer study;female participation;base case;employment rate;young people;average cost;application process;income gain;field data;administrative delays;registration process;female trainee;outcome indicator;anecdotal evidence;short-term training;return migrant;Higher Education;soft skills;youth employment;financial audits;competitive contract;social program;train use;vocational guidance;maximum extent;difficult environment;young woman;unemployed youth;borrower performance;lessons learnt;systematic analysis;market force;social demand;newspaper advertisement;social barrier;effective training;survey respondent;fiscal deficit;instructional material;political party;contract management;political parties;institutional change;worker productivity;employment verification;irrigation sector;input cost;contract terms;commercial trade;job satisfaction;stable employment;Labor Market;physical facility;job prospects;Job Creation;labor shortage;drop-out rate;response rate;equitable distribution;equally benefit;Young Workers;evaluation process;market demand;reporting system;online system;minimum level;program administration;youth development;real time;performance criteria;Continuing Education;flat rate;administrative arrangement;secure employment;travel allowances;Workforce Development;Social Protection;investment operation;government approval;partner bank;informal sector;working class;grant design;sustainable future;affected districts;foreign country;public budget;pakistani rupee;results framework;stakeholder workshop;outdated technology;exchange rate;increasing investment;private funding;sustainable investment;quality training;fuel price;technical proposal;call center;reporting requirement;monitoring mechanism;application form;data management;public expenditure;primary author;global food;Exchange Rates;home district;internal administration;gender aspect;taxable earnings;large bank;lifetime earnings;skilled labor;practical training;poverty impact;

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Citation

Pakistan - Emergency Job Training for Vulnerable Youth Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/125931468284108713/Pakistan-Emergency-Job-Training-for-Vulnerable-Youth-Project