Youth he울산출장샵lp scheme faces uncertainty from government
In June, the Federal Government announced it would review its Youth Help Scheme (YSHS), claiming that it was working well in encouraging young people into employment and preventing young people being kick부천출장마사지ed out of their homes.
The minister for youth, education and training was keen to emphasise that the scheme, which aims to train young people to become social workers, did not need to recruit “thousands”.
“Youth unemployment is high on the list of priorities for a Government committed to a positive vision for youth,” the minister said.
“By investing in youth jobs, the YSHS will support young people to get further into the job market.”
But it was a mistake to take the Youth Help Scheme to a place where young people would be unable to find work, experts warned.
“Youth unemployment is widespread across different age groups, with young people falling victim to a range of other reasons, including being too tired, too tired and unable to work. The YSHS provides the potential to address that by training people as social workers to assist young people with a number of different employment related skills,” said Dr Joanne Wilson from the Australian Youth Workforce.
“Youth unemployment is especially high within families. However, despite the importance of family involvement in work opportunities, the majority of those who do work are men, particularly single men.”
Dr Wilson argued that the Youth Help Scheme, as well as “social investment programs that help people find work that are more competitive than others,” were “problems that need to be addressed” to red룰렛uce youth unemployment.
However, Labor has argued that this is not a complete solution to the current youth unemployment crisis.
“To achieve a higher level of participation, the Government should address the very real barriers that some young people face in finding and retaining work. This includes the reality that for young people without university degrees who are unemployed, finding work often means going to a job centre or other temporary placement where they are paid less and often require the approval of an unsecured guarantor,” Labor’s economic spokesman, Andrew Leigh, said.
“Young Australians who are unemployed have been in crisis with the government for too long, and there’s very little it can do now about it.”
The Coalition says there are 2.4 million youth unemployment-related calls each month, with the Government already spending $15m every year, a Government of Australia survey found.
“There are good reasons not t