Lifelong learning is becoming an economic imperative

The reception area contains a segment of a decommissioned Underground train carriage, where visitors wait to be collected. The surfaces are wood and glass. In each room the talk is of code, web development and data science. At first sight the London office of General Assembly looks like that of any other tech startup. But there is one big difference: whereas most firms use technology to sell their products online, General Assembly uses the physical world to teach technology.

 

Curated from www.economist.com

generates jobs but humans will have to keep learning new skills to capitalise on what automation brings. You could summarise the article in a few words: the need for .

   

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