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In search of (artificial) intelligence

In search of (artificial) intelligence

The hottest emerging jobs have one thing in common: .

Copyright by hrexecutive.com

 

SwissCognitiveGo to LinkedIn and search for jobs with this title and you’ll get 47,747 job openings. Go to Monster.com, put in the same search term, and you’ll get 53,216 jobs. If that’s not enough, go to Glassdoor.com, enter the same search term, and you’ll get 47,692 job openings.

What, pray tell, jobs are we talking about?

Artificial intelligence jobs are hot, hot, hot. And they probably will be for quite a while.

In LinkedIn’s 2020 Emerging Jobs Report , its ranking of the top 15 emerging jobs, ranked at the top.

According to the report: “Artificial intelligence and have both become synonymous with innovation, and our data shows that’s more than just buzz. Hiring growth for this role has grown 74% annually in the past four years and encompasses a few different titles within the space that all have a very specific set of skills, despite being spread across industries, including and engineer.”

Filling such jobs can be tough. Recruits who have the skills and training to fill jobs are the new “purple squirrels”—those with the perfect resume and qualifications who are rare finds in a competitive market for sought-after, skilled employees.

A New Hiring Landscape

“Rapid advancements in new technologies, like , have quickly changed the hiring landscape,” says Charlie Ackerman, senior vice president of human resources at Bosch North America, a leading technology and service company located in Farmington Hills, Mich.; the company has uses and offers many applications. “Notably, it has created a supply and demand problem, where the demand for highly technical skilled workers is outpacing the supply. Looking at the marketplace, the talent just isn’t there to fill all those positions.”

The demand for jobs is widespread—and not just in Silicon Valley. All industries are latching onto the benefit of big data, , algorithms and all that goes into . has been heralded as the epitome of technology in action to do everything from training workers to filling out forms and automating processes of all types. As companies embrace with even more gusto, they want at least one expert in the house, if not many.

“People hear about the boom in jobs, and they worry all the opportunities lie with tech companies like Amazon and Google,” says Paul Solomon, founder and CEO of Solo Management, Inc. Recruitment Service, an executive-recruiting firm specializing in the banking and brokerage industries located in New York. “That might have been true a few years ago, but now, -powered software is enabling a variety of enterprises, even in the medical, legal and finance sectors, which have traditionally been late adopters of new tech. You don’t have to be living in Silicon Valley to latch on to one of these jobs. They’re popping up everywhere simply because the demand is so high. With the influx of functions across all departments and companies, it becomes imperative to have a specialist within the organization that can identify the right kind of candidate with the right kind of skills. This specialist has emerged much the same way an CIO or CTO emerged 20 years ago.”

Train and Build

Ackerman believes this leaves business leaders with two choices: Buy talent and bring them into your organization, or build your talent internally. Ackerman opts for building talent organically and using a strategic, multi-pronged approach to build the best talent. […]

 

Read more – hrexecutive.com

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