Worldwide governments and individuals are placing hopes in ICTs to generate employment and entrepreneurship opportunities. The importance of computer skills is growing across professions, from farmers to teachers. Open courseware and other online learning platforms can enable people anywhere to acquire new knowledge and skills. Entrepreneurs can access mentors, financial resources, and small business tools. What factors facilitate or impede successful pathways to income generation? How can employment and entrepreneurship programs be improved, especially for marginalized groups?


Featured Outputs

People & Organizations

  • Research Team
  • Andrew Gordon, Professor Emeritus of Public Policy & Governance, Evans School of Public Policy & Governance
  • Chris Coward, Principal Research Scientist & TASCHA Director, Information School
  • Joe Sullivan, Research Analyst and Communications Designer, Information School
  • Maria Garrido, Principal Research Scientist, Information School