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Graduate Employability (GE) Paradigm Shift: Towards Greater Socio-emotional and Eco-technological Relationalities of Graduates’ Futures

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Graduate Employability (GE) Paradigm Shift : Towards Greater Socio-emotional and Eco-technological Relationalities of Graduates’ Futures. / Lackovic, Natasa.

Education and Technological Unemployment. ed. / Michael Peters; Petar Jandric; Andrew Means. Springer, 2019. p. 193-212.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

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Lackovic, Natasa. / Graduate Employability (GE) Paradigm Shift : Towards Greater Socio-emotional and Eco-technological Relationalities of Graduates’ Futures. Education and Technological Unemployment. editor / Michael Peters ; Petar Jandric ; Andrew Means. Springer, 2019. pp. 193-212

Bibtex

@inbook{382e908c78ab41b2a2e9dbae0f5e7d93,
title = "Graduate Employability (GE) Paradigm Shift: Towards Greater Socio-emotional and Eco-technological Relationalities of Graduates{\textquoteright} Futures",
abstract = "Whereas a substantial scope of global literature contributes to the debates surrounding social, ecological and technological challenges of labour in contemporary world, the dominant graduate employability (GE) paradigm still remains at the level of enhancing individual graduates{\textquoteright} skills, competences and identity development. In this chapter I propose an extension of this dominant, individualist GE paradigm into a three layered one as a transitional paradigm before Higher Education can move on to adopt any other. Such an expanded paradigm can support graduates in being responsible citizens, prepared to grapple with uncertain, changeable, and complex issues of our times surrounding technological advancement, ecological crises and social inequalities. Universities need to go beyond market driven individualism in GE policies, if they aspire to support more viable, socially just, relational and sustainable graduates{\textquoteright} futures. Further work is needed to develop the inter-related three layers of the proposed paradigm into practice. ",
author = "Natasa Lackovic",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1007/978-981-13-6225-5",
language = "English",
isbn = "9789811362248",
pages = "193--212",
editor = "Michael Peters and Petar Jandric and Andrew Means",
booktitle = "Education and Technological Unemployment",
publisher = "Springer",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Graduate Employability (GE) Paradigm Shift

T2 - Towards Greater Socio-emotional and Eco-technological Relationalities of Graduates’ Futures

AU - Lackovic, Natasa

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Whereas a substantial scope of global literature contributes to the debates surrounding social, ecological and technological challenges of labour in contemporary world, the dominant graduate employability (GE) paradigm still remains at the level of enhancing individual graduates’ skills, competences and identity development. In this chapter I propose an extension of this dominant, individualist GE paradigm into a three layered one as a transitional paradigm before Higher Education can move on to adopt any other. Such an expanded paradigm can support graduates in being responsible citizens, prepared to grapple with uncertain, changeable, and complex issues of our times surrounding technological advancement, ecological crises and social inequalities. Universities need to go beyond market driven individualism in GE policies, if they aspire to support more viable, socially just, relational and sustainable graduates’ futures. Further work is needed to develop the inter-related three layers of the proposed paradigm into practice.

AB - Whereas a substantial scope of global literature contributes to the debates surrounding social, ecological and technological challenges of labour in contemporary world, the dominant graduate employability (GE) paradigm still remains at the level of enhancing individual graduates’ skills, competences and identity development. In this chapter I propose an extension of this dominant, individualist GE paradigm into a three layered one as a transitional paradigm before Higher Education can move on to adopt any other. Such an expanded paradigm can support graduates in being responsible citizens, prepared to grapple with uncertain, changeable, and complex issues of our times surrounding technological advancement, ecological crises and social inequalities. Universities need to go beyond market driven individualism in GE policies, if they aspire to support more viable, socially just, relational and sustainable graduates’ futures. Further work is needed to develop the inter-related three layers of the proposed paradigm into practice.

U2 - 10.1007/978-981-13-6225-5

DO - 10.1007/978-981-13-6225-5

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SN - 9789811362248

SP - 193

EP - 212

BT - Education and Technological Unemployment

A2 - Peters, Michael

A2 - Jandric, Petar

A2 - Means, Andrew

PB - Springer

ER -