TITLE

Tomorrow's Workforce: The Needs for Immigrant Workers and Strategies to Retain Them

AUTHOR(S)
Nguyen, Bao Q.
PUB. DATE
June 2008
SOURCE
Public Personnel Management;Summer2008, Vol. 37 Issue 2, p175
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
U.S. corporations are facing dual crises with an aging workforce and a shrinking pool of younger talent. The current workforce consists primarily of baby boomers who are beginning to reach retirement age, and prospects for replacing the exiting workers do not look promising. Some corporations are turning to immigrants to alleviate these problems. While there are benefits of having immigrants in the workforce, issues related cultural and value differences also exist. Therefore, corporations must develop strategies to effectively utilize and retain immigrants in order to remain competitive.
ACCESSION #
32619428

 

Related Articles

  • Fun with Statistics. Rohrer, Amanda // Minnesota Employment Review;Aug2013, p5 

    A graph and several statistics are presented on age and labor force participation in Minnesota as of 2012 including 40.2 percent labor force comprising of baby boomers, most people wait to leave the work until the age of 65, and slow expansion of labor force as younger people age out of school.

  • Labor force projections to 2018: older workers staying more active. Toossi, Mitra // Monthly Labor Review;Nov2009, Vol. 132 Issue 11, p30 

    As the baby-boom generation ages, the share of workers in the 55-years-and-older age group will increase dramatically; the participation rates of older workers in the labor force are expected to increase, but will remain significantly lower than those for the prime age group, and, as a result,...

  • YOUR CLIENTS ARE REALLY OLD.  // Architect;Jan2011, Vol. 100 Issue 1, p148 

    The article discusses the living arrangements that the 76 million baby boomers in the U.S. prefer as they reach retirement age.

  • Interpreting the Recent Decline in Labor Force Participation. Zandweghe, Willem Van // Economic Review (01612387);2012 1st Quarter, Issue 1, p5 

    The article presents a study which aims to examine the causes of the fall in the labor force participation rate in the U.S. in 2012. It discusses the use of a statistical process to disintegrate the labor force participation rate into cyclical components and its trend. The study reveals that the...

  • Baby Boomers' Next Act. Landau, Meryl Davids // U.S. News & World Report;Oct2010, Vol. 147 Issue 9, p12 

    The article presents a look at how the baby boom generation in the United States will make decisions on retirement that are different from previous generations. The article suggests that rather than retiring to a vacation lifestyle, baby boomers will continue to work in jobs that provide high...

  • Will Baby Boomers Phase into Retirement? Tacchino, Julie I. // Journal of Financial Service Professionals;May2013, Vol. 67 Issue 3, p41 

    Baby boomers have modified every institution they have touched and changed the landscapes of education, housing, investing, and many social establishments. Why would retirement be any different? After all, employees face a well documented shortfall of the funds needed for retirement. Employers...

  • Next Five Years Could See Many Retiring. McGuinness, Kevin // Plan Advisor News;2013, p92 

    The article focuses on a study titled "Age and Retirement Benchmarks: Key Analytics That Drive Human Capital Management," by the ADP Research Institute regarding the forecast of retirement age of work force in the U.S. It reveals that 18% of the work force might retire until 2018. It shows that...

  • Retirement age declines again in 1990s. Gendell, Murray // Monthly Labor Review;Oct2001, Vol. 124 Issue 10, p12 

    Presents a study which examined the decline in average retirement age in the U.S. in the 1990s. Methodology; Results; Analysis of sex differences in retirement age.

  • Employment and Unemployment Developments, August 2001.  // Employment & Earnings;Sep2001, Vol. 48 Issue 9, p1 

    Reports employment and unemployment developments in the United States as of August 2001. Increase on number of unemployment; Number of persons not in labor force; Decline of nonfarm payroll employment.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics