The competing forces shaping 2030
are worried about automation putting jobs at risk - up from 33% in 2014.
are ready to learn new skills or re-train to remain employable in the future.
think 'few people will have stable, long-term employment in the future'.
think technology can never replace the human mind.
We are living through a fundamental transformation in the way we work. Automation and 'thinking machines' are replacing human tasks, changing the skills that
This isn’t a time to sit back and wait for events to unfold. To be prepared for the future, you have to understand it.
Our 'Workforce of the future' study looks at four possible Worlds of Work for 2030 and the views of 10,000 people to kick-start your thinking.
PwC’s Global People and Organisation leaders discuss the report findings and the competing forces that are influencing the world of work | Duration 4:15
This isn’t about some ‘far future’ of work - change is already happening, and accelerating.
Plan for a dynamic, rather than static future. Make ‘no regrets’ moves that work with most scenarios - but you’ll need to make some ‘bets’ too.
Don’t be constrained by your starting point. You might need a more radical change than just a small step away from where you are today.
A depth of understanding and keen insight into the changing technology landscape is a must.
Organisations can’t protect jobs which are made redundant by technology - but have a responsibility to their people. Nurture agility, adaptability and re-skilling.
Anxiety kills confidence and the willingness to innovate. Start a mature conversation about automation the future.
“We should remember that intellectual complacency is not our friend and that learning - not just new things but new ways of thinking - is a life-long endeavour.”