The Community College of Allegheny County will present “Mission Critical: Filling Tomorrow’s Jobs.” The labor and management panel discussion will focus on how business and labor can collectively address the rising challenge of the growing skills gap and anticipated worker shortage. The event will take place from 4:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. on Thursday, November 15, on the Allegheny Campus of the Community College of Allegheny County.
Featured panelists will include Richard W. Bloomingdale, president, Pennsylvania AFL-CIO; Jack Ramage, executive director, Master Builders’ Association of Western Pennsylvania, Inc.; and David Ruppersberger, president, Pittsburgh Regional Alliance.
The event is the latest in the college’s Robert M. Mill Lecture Series, Pittsburgh Labor & Management Past & Future: A Labor-Management Discussion. This event provides a forum in which individuals with diverse viewpoints can gather to discuss the impact that labor-management relations have on the region and the economy. The event will take place at the CCAC Allegheny Campus Foerster Student Services Center Auditorium, 808 Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh, PA 15212.
The discussion is free and open to the public, but reservations are requested by Monday, November 12. For more information or to register, call 412.237.4412 or email LaborManagement@ccac.edu
. CEUs are available. Pittsburgh Labor & Management Past & Future: A Labor-Management Discussion embodies a series of interactive sessions designed to foster a sustained dialogue on economic development issues facing the region by bringing together members of labor and management to share their perspectives and expertise.
Recognizing CCAC Alumnus Robert M. Mill, a champion of the benefits of accessible education and an ardent supporter of aligning that education with business and labor, the Robert M. Mill Lecture Series, part of the CCAC Labor & Management Institute, offers a platform for open communication among all who will benefit from a future of positive labor-management relations and economic development in Western Pennsylvania.