The aim of this guide is to highlight ways in which employers of all sizes, and from all sectors of the economy, can make a difference in supporting care leavers to develop the skills, experience and confidence they need to gain, stay and progress in work.
Our first interim report from the Step-Up evaluation brings together learning from the programme’s first year on engaging with and delivering services to low-paid workers
This guide aims to help employers provide support for young adult carers to gain and stay in work. It tells employers who young adult carers are, the benefits of supporting young adult carers in the workplace, and includes practical information, resources and case studies which demonstrate the types of support employers can offer to young adult carers.
The evaluation is based primarily on analysis management information and a survey of customers who first received support in 2009, and four case study visits to different delivery locations conducted in 2011 and 2012.
This paper specifically looks at how effective training programmes targeted at increasing the employment and skills of young people who are not in learning or work and who have low or no skills.
DWP has published statistics from the beginning of the Work Programme in June 2011 to the end of June 2016. In this data release, we report on the two-year job outcome performance i.e. whether or not an individual has secured a job outcome during the entire length of time on the programme.
Residents of social housing face considerable disadvantages in the labour market.
This report focuses on the initial procurement process and the payment-by-results model that underpins the programme. Its key messages will be important for the roll-out of payment-by-results in other areas of government policy, including criminal justice.
DWP has published statistics from the beginning of the Work Programme in June 2011 to the end of December 2015. In this data release, we are able to report on the two-year job outcome performance, i.e. whether or not an individual has secured a job outcome during the entire length of time on the programme.
This research, commissioned from Inclusion by the Local Government Association, defines a broader measure of 'slack' in the youth labour market than that given by the headline unemployment figures.
As part of What Employers Want, we have produced a suite of resources for unemployed young people, aged 16-25, who are looking for employment.
This is an important publication which makes the case for more skills support to unemployed people on the Work Programme.
This study reviews changes in the organisation and regulation of public and private employment services in four selected European countries.
Key trends for voluntary sector organisations working with offenders and their families.
This research seeks to contribute to addressing these gaps in the evidence base.
Inclusion was commissioned by Oxford City Council to assess the impacts of welfare reforms introduced since 2010, and the implications of these for the future.
Inclusion was commissioned by Brighton & Hove City Council to:
Assess the cumulative impacts of the Coalition Government's welfare reforms;
Explore how residents and services have responded to these changes; and
Advise on the design and delivery of future support.
Inclusion was commissioned by Tower Hamlets Council to assess the impacts of welfare reforms on residents.
A report analysing the experiences of the 81 learners who were nominated for the 2011 Adult Apprentice of the Year Award, which was sponsored by Pearson for Adult Learners' Week.
This research, funded by the Joseph Rowntree Foundation, shows how increasing employment and wages can boost the economy, both locally and nationally.
This report provides supporting research and analysis for the Talent Match provision being developed by London Youth.
The stories featured in this publication are based on in-depth interviews with ten adult apprentices (aged 19+) nominated in the Apprentice of the Year category of the 2012 Adult Learners' Week awards.
Square Mile Jobs is a European Social Fund (ESF) and City of London Corporation funded project which aims to help unemployed London residents to find jobs in the City.
Inclusion in partnership with HACT facilitated an Action Learning Network throughout 2013. This network brought together housing providers to share their experience, knowledge and good practice examples of how they deliver employment support and deal with the impacts of welfare reform
The Joseph Rowntree Foundation (JRF) commissioned a series of literature reviews in 2013 to provide a comprehensive and robust evidence base to inform the development of anti-poverty strategies for the UK.
Inclusion and Wavehill Research have been commissioned by the Welsh Government to undertake an evaluation of the Welsh Skills Conditionality Pilot.
The South West Workways project has successfully supported over twelve thousand unemployed and inactive people in South West Wales over a five and a half year period.
This is the first report in a series of three which will set out the challenges for our employment and skills system and propose ways it can be improved.