Kursus Induksi PP-PPD-PPB, PP-PPT & PPL bulan Ogos di Kepong, KL

1️⃣️AdakahAdakah anda ada kemahiran & pengalaman kerja tapi tiada SKM?
2️⃣️Anda tiada masa berkursus sepenuh masa?
3️⃣️Tak tahu bukti ketrampilan macam mana yang diperlukan untuk permohonan?
4️⃣️Dah baca Panduan Permohonan tapi masih tak reti nak mohon?
5️⃣Nak dilantik sebagai PP-PPT untuk pendapatan halal sampingan setelah ikuti kursus induksi PP-PPT? (bagi yg layak sahaja)

Jika jawapan Ya untuk salah 1 pertanyaan di atas, ikutilah kursus induksi PP-PPT anjuran I Smart Educare, penganjur induksi NO 1️⃣ di 🇲🇾️ (dan juga yang paling lama & konsisten)

Induksi PP-PPT
Tarikh: 5-6 Ogos

Induksi lain bulan Ogos

Induksi PPL
Tarikh: 12-13 Ogos

Induksi PP-PPD-PPB
Tarikh: 26-27 Ogos

Butiran yang sama untuk ketiga-tiga sesi induksi ini
Masa: 8.30-5pm
Tempat: Kepong, KL
Yuran: RM350 (termasuk minum pagi & makan tengah hari, nota & sijil dari JPK)

Malaysia upbeat about skills target, but has much changed?

Its HR Minister is certain of hitting the 2020 target, but does the real situation on the ground put a dampener on things?

Despite the many obstacles that Malaysia is currently facing regarding the transformation of its workforce, HR Minister Datuk Richard Riot Jaem remains optimistic that the country is well on track to hitting its target of 35% skilled workers  in the workforce by 2020.

“In 2015, we raised it to 28% and in 2016, the number increased to 31%,” he told local media at the recent launch of the Labour Market Information Data Warehouse (LMIDW) project.

“With the increase, I’m very positive that our target can be achieved.”

As previously covered in HRM Magazine’s Malaysia country report, achieving those labour numbers is tied closely with the government’s goal of also attaining high-income status by 2020.

This goal, encompassing economic, political, and social development was formalised as “Vision 2020” in 1991 and the 11th Malaysia Plan 2016-2020 represents what current Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Abdul Razak says is the country’s “final leg” of that long race to “enter the arena of developed nations”.

But Riot had himself noted last year that the skilled talent shortage in Malaysia is proving a major roadblock to those larger economic targets.

So what has changed since then for the favourable projection revision? And perhaps more importantly, will those numbers mean much for the government’s high-income target?

Although the Malaysian education ministry has placed greater emphasis on technical and vocational education and training, institutions are still struggling to produce graduates with the right skill sets to meet the requirements in those parts of the economy.

Malaysian Employers Federation executive director Datuk Shamsuddin Bardan also noted that most lower-skilled workers are more concerned about keeping their current jobs than looking to upskill to higher-paid job categories.

This lack of motivation to undergo training means they are also increasingly under both real and perceived pressure from immigrant labour, who are willing and able to work for lower wages. There are currently about 3.6 million foreign workers in Malaysia, significantly more than in previous decades.

This skills conundrum is further complicated by a series of other deep-rooted problems.

Data from the government-owned TalentCorp agency, for example, indicates a persistent movement of skills away from Malaysia. Some 2% of tertiary-educated aged 25 and above are now living and working outside of the country, generally because of higher salaries and improved career prospects.

As the labour market is still in transition, it will also be a few more years before a big economic impact can take place.

But Riot’s new-found optimism stems from his faith in initiatives like the LMIDW project, which he believes holds the key to solving the country’s employment issues.

He said the data warehouse will be able to analyse the Malaysia’s labour market, and even track and store comprehensive data of the country’s workforce.

“This will be able to maintain or reduce the country’s unemployment rate at 3.5%,” he said.

“The data will also reduce dependency on foreign workforce and issues of job mismatch.”

Earlier this year, Riot attributed the progress to efforts and initiatives implemented by the Human Resource Development Fund. This includes the 1MalaysiaGRIP programme, which he says “has been successful” in encouraging Malaysian employees to take up new skills.

With 2020 less than three years away, the clock is ticking fast and Malaysia still has to pick up the pace if Riot’s words are to be realised.

Source: http://www.hrmasia.com
Author: Kelvin Ong – 20 Jul 2017

Comment: 35% skilled workers in the workforce by 2020, believe this includes those that obtain their Sijil Kemahiran Malaysia (SKM) via the Pengiktirafan Pencapaian Terdahulu (PPT) method. It’s great that those truly skilled & experienced personnels can obtain their SKM via PPT. Unfortunately, there are some bad apples in the industry where they ‘help, by charging exorbitant fees, even unqualified personnels to obtain the SKM‘.
You would have guess it right how these so called consultants & agents got it done 🙁

 

Concerns raised over racial polarisation at public vocational schools

Educationist says government should look into the extremely low non-Malay student enrolment at public vocational schools, noting that most non-Malays enrolled in private vocational institutions.

TVEt_traning_vocational-schools_600

KUALA LUMPUR: Public technical vocational education and training (TVET) institutes in Malaysia are dominated by Malay students, raising concerns among educationists of racial polarisation at such establishments.

Chang Yun Fah, who is a lecturer at Universiti Tunku Abdul Rahman (UTAR), claimed that over 90% of students enrolled at public TVET institutions were Malay.

“There appears to be a racial imbalance of ratio in the enrolment of students in public TVET institutes.

“A vast majority of these students belong to the Malay ethnic group. The cause of this must be ascertained and understood,” Chang said at a forum yesterday on issues concerning higher learning institutes.

Chang said in 2010, only 1.6% of about 60,590 students enrolled in public vocational and technical schools were non-Malay.

“While most Malays are in public TVET institutions, most non-Malays enrolled in private TVET institutions,” he added.

He said the government should address the issue and determine whether it is due to monocultural or monolingual environments.

“Academically weak non-Malay students who are not proficient in Bahasa Melayu must be given attention,” he said, adding that a multilingual approach in running TVET courses should be considered.

“Efforts in ensuring equal opportunities in TVET institutions should be included in the Malaysian Higher Education Blueprint 2015-2025 (HEB).”

To eliminate racial polarisation in TVET institutions, Chang said the education ministry should ensure in both policy and practice that all opportunities for education were open to all Malaysians, regardless of race or creed.

He was speaking at a forum after the launch of a book titled “Feedback and Recommendations on HEB 2015-2025”, a response by an education pressure group called the National Education Reform Initiative (NERI) to the education blueprint.

HEB was made public in April 2015.

NERI is a coalition of 17 non-governmental organisations created in 2014, comprising educationists, researchers and scholars.

Source: http://www.freemalaysiatoday.com

Comment: I personally view that one of the challenges is the delivery medium, where most if not all public TVET institutions teaches in the national language & the candidates are usually very weak in the language, hence they couldn’t cope or not interested with what’s being taught in their previous school prior to being a dropout or completed their studies with low academic results. 

Kursus Induksi PP-PPD-PPB di Pulau Pinang (15-16 Julai)

Harap maklum, tempat kursus adalah di:

Mobiweb Infocenter Sdn Bhd
No. 737-5-12, Sri Nibong Complex,
11900 Bayan Lepas, Penang, Malaysia
Masa: 8.30-5pm
Yuran kursus: RM350 (Makan tengah hari & minum pagi, nota serta sijil dari JPK disediakan)
Pos sijil: RM10 untuk 1 alamat


Siapa yang patut hadir?

a) Calon Personel Pusat Bertauliah:
i) Pegawai Penilai (PP) – Selain sijil SKM & VTO 
ii) Pegawai Pengesah Dalaman (PPD) –  Selain sijil SKM
iii) Pengurus Pusat Bertauliah (PPB)

b) Individu yang terlibat dengan pengendalian Pusat Bertauliah

c) Calon Pegawai Pengesah Luaran (PPL) / Personel Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran (JPK) (kena lulus kursus induksi ini dulu sebelum ikuti induksi PPL – JANGAN TERTIPU dengan penganjur yang kata boleh ambil induksi PPL tanpa lulus induksi PP-PPD-PPB)

d) Individu yang berminat dalam Sistem Persijilan Kemahiran Malaysia (SPKM)

Kebaikan:
a) Sijil Kehadiran dikeluarkan oleh JPK dan diiktiraf kerajaan
b) Dikendalikan oleh pegawai JPK / CIAST yang berpengalaman

Untuk keterangan lanjut, whatsapp/hubungi:
Melvin – 012-3123430
Nora – 017-3176685

Syarat-syarat penyertaan:
Warganegara Malaysia berumur 18 tahun ke atas
PR (warga asing tidak layak menerima sijil tapi boleh mengikuti kursus jika berminat)

*JPK = Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran (dulu dikenali sebagai MLVK)

想要成为受马来西亚政府认证的技术教官?欢迎你出席我们的技术教官入门课!

谁应该出席?

a) 技术认证中心的人选:
i)教官 Pegawai Penilai (PP) – 除了SKM和VTO文凭
ii)内务监考官 Pegawai Pengesah Dalaman (PPD) -除了SKM文凭
iii)中心管理层Pengurus Pusat Bertauliah (PPB)

b) 技术培训中心的管理人员

c)技术培训外务监考官Pegawai Pengesah Luaran (PPL) (必须先成功考取此课程才可以进阶考取PPL文凭 – 勿轻信其他单位误导说可以直接考取PPL文凭)

d)对马来西亚技术文凭感兴趣的业内人士

课程所得之好处:
a)文凭由JPK办法并受政府承认
b) 课程由有经验的JPK/ CIAST官员讲解
c) 周末上课

*课程开放给18岁以上的马来西亚公民。

Tel: 03-62429999

详情请联系
Melvin – 012-3123430

*JPK = Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran (之前称为 MLVK)