THE DAILY SHOW
Hasan Minhaj heads to Kentucky to find out whether President Trump is holding up his campaign promise to revitalize the coal industry.
There are amazing high school students in Kentucky, who for various reasons, are not on track to go to college limiting their options of finding a stable, high-paying career. Fortunately, technology has more available jobs than any industry and many of those jobs do not require higher education. Still, workers need skills in the latest technology. Kentucky schools struggle to keep pace with innovation in the fast moving tech world. But there is a solution.
Interapt is teaming with Transform Education Kentucky, to prepare select high school seniors for high-demand careers through the Interapt Skills program.
Transform Eastern Kentucky, a nonprofit 501(c)(3) organization.
Software and coding skills that are relevant and necessary for the technology economy
Skills critical for the contemporary worker, including teamwork, management, running a meeting, and showing up on time
Skills necessary for life outside of the workforce, including personal budgeting and planning
Students will be introduced and prepared to take on a variety of entry-level positions
Quality Assurance Engineer
Lucas Lell, Interapt Skills Graduate
Together we can train students for technology careers
Transform Education Kentucky, a nonprofit that improves outcomes for all students by identifying scalable interventions, is partnering with Interapt and 5 Kentucky school districts to offer a pilot training program to teach computer coding skills to high school students.
Louisville Metro Government predicts
open tech jobs in 2020