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Troy High School auto lab receives $200K in improvements

David Easterbrook was walking the halls of Troy High School when he saw the sign for the school's auto lab. He had just finished giving a speech on behalf of Ashley's Dream, the foundation he started to combat the threat of drunk driving. It's a subject he knows all too well; his own daughter, Ashely, was killed by a drunk driver nearly 20 years ago.

Seeing the sign for the auto lab, Easterbrook decided to pop his head in the room. Cars are also something that he knows well, having founded the automotive company AME Vertical in 2001.

Easterbrook says he saw an auto lab that could use an upgrade. So he put the wheels in motion to do just that. Drawing on his own company and its clients, as well as his foundation, Easterbrook successfully raised $200,000 to improve the Troy High School auto lab, an accomplishment that was celebrated earlier this week.

"My daughter would always say, how can we make life better for people," says Easterbrook. "I think this does that."

The money raised was used to gut the old auto lab and parts room. The old carpet is gone, and the floors were ground down and polished. Walls were painted. New parts shelving and racking were installed. And new computer stations and desks were delivered for the students.

With his experience in the auto industry, Easterbrook says there's a real need for automotive and mechanical education. Gone are the days of mechanics only knowing how to do oil changes and tire rotations. Today's high-tech automobiles require more education and technological know-how.

There is a dearth in the workforce, he says. It's a good living, and an industry that could use the investment in young talent.

"The mechanics today are working on computers as much as they are cars. This is high-tech stuff and these are smart kids," says Easterbrook. "We need to encourage people to go into these fields."

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

New co-working space for entrepreneurs and small businesses opens in downtown Pontiac

There's a new co-working space opening in downtown Pontiac, and it's hoping to gather like-minded people and grow a community of entrepreneurs and start-ups.

It's called Pontiac Tribe, and the co-working space is celebrating its grand opening with an open house on Thursday, Feb. 8, from 5 to 7 p.m. The event is free and open to the public.

Ben Carr is looking to jump-start downtown Pontiac's start-up scene. One of the things the community was lacking, he says, was a co-working space that offered desks, conference space, and a collaborative environment. While co-working is a trend that has taken off in downtown Detroit, Carr believes that Pontiac is uniquely situated to become a start-up destination in its own right.

The city is not only located in the center of Oakland County, but its centrally located within the region itself. Carr contends that leaving from Pontiac, he can meet clients in either downtown Detroit, Ann Arbor, or Port Huron, and all within 45 minutes. And towns like Flint aren't that far away.

"Hopefully this opening will attract people that want to be in Pontiac," says Carr. "This is dedicated office space that's affordable, and without driving all the way to Detroit."

Pontiac Tribe occupies 1,800 sq. ft. on Saginaw Street, a floor above two street-level breweries, Exferimentation Brewing Co. and Fillmore 13 Brewery, and each with their own kitchens. Desks, private offices, and a dedicated conference room are available to rent on a monthly basis, ranging in prices from $155 per month to $350 per month. Fresh paint and carpet are complemented by modern amenities like wifi Internet service and more.

Carr's own business is among Tribe's tenants. He owns and operates advertising firm Ad Local, and does so out of Pontiac Tribe. He believes that the co-working environment can only help grow his firm.

"I can work from home if I want to. I don't need an office but I wanted to plant my business here and grow it here in Pontiac," says Carr. "There's nothing like Tribe here in Pontiac."

Pontiac Tribe is located at 7 N. Saginaw St. Ste. 300 in downtown Pontiac.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Southfield debuts online toolbox to increase odds of success for small business

A healthy small business community is vital to any city's success. With the announcement of a new online interactive toolbox for small business owners and entrepreneurs, the city of Southfield hopes that its newest investment in small business will further nurture along existing businesses while also help to attract new ones.

It's called the Business Catalyst, and it provides local business owners and would-be entrepreneurs with several data sets to help them inform their decision-making and succeed. Data includes information on business climate, industry trends, customers, competition, local opportunities, zoning controls, workforce, and available properties.

According to Southfield’s business and economic development director Rochelle Freeman, the Business Catalyst is a resource designed to help business owners thrive in Southfield. The online toolbox will be kept up-to-date and easily accessible.

"It can be challenging for new businesses and entrepreneurs to find the correct resources and information they need to create effective business plans," Southfield Mayor Kenson Siver said in a statement. "The Southfield Business Catalyst will address these challenges by providing the most current data available in one convenient place. We’re excited to offer this toolbox and want entrepreneurs to know that Southfield is open for business!"

The Business Catalyst website also serves as a promotional tool for the city itself. The online portal touts the benefits of Southfield's infrastructure, access to high-speed fiber optics, broadband, and satellite services, as well as its central location within the metro Detroit region.

Interested entrepreneurs and businesses can access the Southfield Business Catalyst online.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Thousands of high school students from five-county region to explore in-demand jobs this fall

As many as 10,000 students from area Michigan high schools will be exposed to opportunities in America’s hottest job sectors this fall at the inaugural MiCareerQuest Southeast, the region’s largest hands-on career exploration experience.

Set for Nov. 28 at the Suburban Collection Showplace in Novi, the event aims to connect students from Oakland, Livingston, Macomb, Wayne and Washtenaw counties with working professionals from nearly 100 companies from throughout the region. The students will take part in hands-on, interactive demonstrations and conversations that highlight in-demand jobs in advanced manufacturing, construction, health sciences and information technology.

The event is being organized by the Oakland County Department of Economic Development & Community Affairs and Michigan Works! agencies throughout southeast Michigan. The Michigan Talent Investment Agency is the presenting sponsor.

“Our goal is to help thousands of students connect classroom learning with the real-world jobs in greatest demand today,” County Executive L. Brooks Patterson said. “MiCareerQuest Southeast promises to be very interactive, giving the students opportunities to touch, feel and work with actual workplace equipment, tools and technology, plus ask working professionals questions about what they do and how to get there. And of course, we want to show students these jobs are right here in their own backyards.”

MiCareerQuest Southeast is an offshoot of a program created by the West Michigan Works! Agency, which hosted the inaugural MiCareerQuest event in Grand Rapids in 2015. Since then, it has become a hugely popular event for schools and employers alike, with available spots filling up in hours. In 2017, more than 9,000 students attended MiCareerQuest in Grand Rapids.

Schools can sign up to participate on a first-come, first-serve basis. There are approximately 10,000 student spots available. Starting March 1, high schools will have the option of signing up for one of three time slots, each lasting two hours: 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.; 10 a.m. to noon; and noon to 2 p.m.

“This will be a fast-paced, high-energy event, with groups of students working their way through the four separate career quadrants,” said Jennifer Llewellyn, manager of Oakland County Michigan Works! “Working professionals will be sharing their enthusiasm for what they do through engaging, hands-on demonstrations. Students should be prepared to get involved. They’re going to be busy during their two-hour visit.”

The success of MiCareerQuest Southeast will rely on financial support and involvement of sponsors and employers who will staff the career quadrants, Llewellyn said.

There are event sponsorship opportunities available, with varying degrees of exposure. Organizations that purchase a platinum, gold or silver sponsorship will have a seat on a career quadrant steering committee and reserved space on the show floor to showcase their technology or vocation. Interested companies may also participate as a quadrant exhibitor and engage students directly, share career expertise and advice.

“This is a win for everyone involved,” Llewellyn said. “The sponsors and employers will have the opportunity to connect with the students and start building a talent pipeline for the future, while the students will be exposed to many job possibilities that are expected to be in hot demand for many years to come.”

Organizations or school representatives interested in participating in MiCareerQuest Southeast should attend a special kick-off meeting Thursday, March 1, from 2:00 – 3:30 p.m., at the Oakland County Executive Office Building Conference Center, 2100 Pontiac Lake Road in Waterford. Register at AdvantageOakland.Eventbrite.com.

For more information, visit OakGov.com/MiCareerQuestSE or call Oakland County Michigan Works!, 248-858-5520.

IoT TechConnect conference in Troy to increase awareness of opportunities, threats posed by Internet

Excerpt

The Internet of Things (IoT) TechConnect conference, to be held on April 4 at the Troy Marriott, will provide attendees with a greater understanding of the opportunities and threats posed by IoT. As more devices connect to the internet, there are more opportunities for hackers to get into computer systems. The event will focus on IoT companies, experts, and training in Michigan.

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Criminal Justice Department offers OCC's first complete online degree program

Oakland Community College (OCC) has expanded its reach and is now offering its first fully-accredited, completely online degree program in Criminal Justice.

The Criminal Justice-Generalist Associate of Applied Science degree was chosen for online delivery based on the versatility of the degree. The degree can be applied to a four-year university transfer or to those students electing to obtain a two-year degree and become a police officer. Students who endeavor to become a police officer in the State of Michigan need to have an associate degree for admission to a police academy if they will be self-sponsored while attending the academy, explains Ken Aud, OCC Criminal Justice Faculty and Department Chair. 

“With family or work obligations, many of our students want the convenience of accomplishing their academic and career goals with a personalized schedule. These students want to obtain a degree, but the traditional face-to-face classes often do not work with their many demands outside of the classroom or for those who are challenged by transportation issues or simply geography,” says Aud. “This online program allows us the ability to offer quality educational experiences and competencies to a diverse population and fill a growing need for public service and public safety professionals in our community.”

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, employment of protective service occupations (such as police, corrections, and security) is projected to grow 5 percent from 2016 to 2026, about as fast as the average for all occupations, which will result in about 158,200 new jobs.

While this is a fully online degree program, many Criminal Justice-Generalist courses are cross-listed with the College’s other three Criminal Justice degree options, including Corrections, Law Enforcement, and Police Evidence and Technology. Students who enroll in one of these other degree programs can also take advantage of these accredited online classes.

Students interested in online learning at OCC must successfully complete a free, one-time, mandatory Online Learning Readiness Course. The three-hour course offers students a hands-on experience of the online learning tool and addresses topics such as time management and technology skills designed to ensure students are prepared for both the rigor and flexibility of online learning.

For more information on online learning and the Criminal Justice programs, visit www.oaklandcc.edu/programs/crj.

About OCC

With five campuses throughout Oakland County, OCC offers degrees and certificates in approximately 100 career fields as well as university transfer degrees in business, science and liberal arts. The College provides academic and developmental experiences allowing each student to reach their full potential and enhance the communities they serve.  More than 45,000 students annually attend OCC; more than a million students have enrolled in the College since it opened in 1965. Learn more at oaklandcc.edu.


Southfield debuts online toolbox to increase odds of success for small business

A healthy small business community is vital to any city's success. With the announcement of a new online interactive toolbox for small business owners and entrepreneurs, the city of Southfield hopes that its newest investment in small business will further nurture along existing businesses while also help to attract new ones.

It's called the Business Catalyst, and it provides local business owners and would-be entrepreneurs with several data sets to help them inform their decision-making and succeed. Data includes information on business climate, industry trends, customers, competition, local opportunities, zoning controls, workforce, and available properties.

According to Southfield’s business and economic development director Rochelle Freeman, the Business Catalyst is a resource designed to help business owners thrive in Southfield. The online toolbox will be kept up-to-date and easily accessible.

"It can be challenging for new businesses and entrepreneurs to find the correct resources and information they need to create effective business plans," Southfield Mayor Kenson Siver said in a statement. "The Southfield Business Catalyst will address these challenges by providing the most current data available in one convenient place. We’re excited to offer this toolbox and want entrepreneurs to know that Southfield is open for business!"

The Business Catalyst website also serves as a promotional tool for the city itself. The online portal touts the benefits of Southfield's infrastructure, access to high-speed fiber optics, broadband, and satellite services, as well as its central location within the metro Detroit region.

Interested entrepreneurs and businesses can access the Southfield Business Catalyst online.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

The future is now: A glimpse into metro Detroit's mobility ecosystem

If automobiles were biological species, Metro Detroit would be their native biome. And when it comes to mobility technology, the metaphor continues.

Viewed separately, Ann Arbor, the City of Detroit, Macomb County and Oakland County, and each area of the larger Southeast Michigan region may appear to be working separately, even competing in the development of connected and autonomous transportation, each building next-generation mobility technology in individual landscapes.

But a look at the whole picture reveals how each regions’ initiatives join to form a single, complete mobility ecosystem, densely populated with an interconnected web of assets, industries, innovations, and transportation expertise. Together, they are moving people, goods, and services more intelligently and efficiently than ever before.

Metro Detroit’s cohesive mobility landscape is evolving, here in the space where the auto industry began. We wanted to better understand how that's happening across the region, so we took a “hike” across the mobility ecosystem of Southeast Michigan to see what's developing in each individual landscape.

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The University Center: An International Education Destination

Excerpt

The University Center (UC), located in Downtown Auburn Hills at 3350 Auburn Road, is a local public-private partnership that has blossomed into something greater, even worldwide in recent years.

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WIN unveils innovative data hub with free, real-time job market data for southeast Michigan

A high volume of job postings year after year in southeast Michigan means that employers are hiring, but without a skilled workforce, they cannot fill these jobs. To aid workforce and education partners in developing necessary training and education opportunities to fill these in-demand jobs with skilled workers, the Workforce Intelligence Network for Southeast Michigan (WIN) created a comprehensive FREE, online Data Dashboard providing users access to real-time job market data such as employer demand, preferred credentials, labor force fluctuations, and more. By having access to this data, workforce partners can work collaboratively to create awareness about in-demand career pathways and help educate and train workers.

The WIN Data Dashboard allows users to select a customized region from counties including Genesee, Hillsdale, Jackson, Monroe, Oakland, Shiawassee, Lenawee, Livingston, Macomb, St. Clair, Washtenaw, and Wayne, as well as the City of Detroit. After selecting a region, users select one or more occupation groups from eleven major occupation groups and the WIN Data Dashboard uses this information to produce customized charts, graphs, numbers, and more, all showing job demand data for the user’s preferences and allowing users to download and share the data.

“The WIN Data Dashboard was created as a complimentary service and resource to organizations such as community colleges, Michigan Works! agencies, foundations, and corporations with an interest in providing critical skills development training opportunities to support the region’s in-demand jobs,” said Michele Economou Ureste, WIN’s Executive Director. “In addition to helping connect employers and workforce partners, WIN aims to assist in developing talent that will eliminate the skills gap and provide sustainable careers for Michigan residents.”

With over 611,000 jobs posted in the WIN region in 2017, there is a talent shortage for in-demand occupations in Michigan. The WIN Data Dashboard provides free labor market data resource to anyone interested, allowing all stakeholders to create opportunities to help train a ready workforce to meet the needs of employers.

“WIN’s data and research provides Michigan Works! Southeast and similar organizations with a comprehensive understanding of the region’s labor market,” said Bill Sleight, Director of Michigan Works! Southeast and WIN board member. “My organization uses this resource to help job seekers make informed career decisions so they can become the next generation of skilled workers in Michigan.”

The WIN Data Dashboard can be accessed at WINDataDashboard.org.

WIN also produces customized data and highly detailed reports such as its Cybersecurity Skills Gap Analysis report, the Connected and Automated Vehicles Skills Gap Analysis report, and other high-level research for employers and workforce organizations in Michigan. For more information about the Data Dashboard or to request custom data, please contact research@WINintelligence.org.


Meet LTU life sciences talent at second annual Science & Technology Showcase April 4

Lawrence Technological University will host its second annual Science & Technology Showcase of student talent for area employers Wednesday, April 4, from 3 to 5 p.m. in the A. Alfred Taubman Engineering, Architecture and Life Sciences Complex, 21000 W. 10 Mile Road, Southfield (see www.ltu.edu/map). 

The event is being organized by the Oakland County Department of Economic Development and Community Affairs. Participating will be two of the department’s business networks – Medical Main Street for life science businesses, and Tech248 for technology-based businesses. 

The networking event will allow the region’s employers to network with LTU faculty and students studying science, technology, telehealth, robotics, and more. Employers will be able to introduce their companies and share the skills they are seeking with future talent. They’ll also get a first-hand look at student research projects and presentations, get updates from faculty on the curriculum, and network with other innovative companies from the Medical Main Street and Tech248 networks. 

The event will begin at 3 p.m. with a welcome from LTU President Virinder Moudgil. It will continue with updates from:
  • Jeffrey Morrissette, assistant professor of natural sciences and LTU’s pre-medicine advisor
  • Yawen Li, associate professor of biomedical engineering
  • Margaret “Peg” Pierce, LTU director of career services
  • Sibrina Collins, executive director, LTU Marburger STEM Center
  • Chelsea Schutz, program manager, Medical Main Street
The event will continue with an employer panel discussion at 3:30 p.m., followed by student and employer exhibits and a reception. 

The event is free, but registration is required. For further information, contact Schutz at schutzc@oakgov.com or call her at (248) 858-0789. To register, visit www.eventbrite.com/e/tech248-lawrence-technological-university-showcase-registration-42438260981

Bosch Group in Farmington Hills establishes SEG Automotive, independent company for hybrid tech

Excerpt:

The starter motor and generator division of the Bosch Group in Farmington Hills has announced its completed transition to an independent company, SEG Automotive. The new company is owned by Zhengzhou Coal Mining Machinery Group Co., and has established its headquarters in Novi, which will employ 60 people.

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New apprenticeship program launches in Michigan, aims to boost employment

Excerpt:

The Workforce Intelligence Network for Southeast Michigan (WIN) in Detroit launched MIApprenticeship.org as part of the Advance Michigan Center for Apprenticeship Innovation (AMCAI) initiative — a $4 million U.S. Department of Labor grant aimed at fostering and strengthening the registered apprenticeship network in southeast Michigan.

Read more.

Michigan Strategic Fund continues support of TechTown, Automation Alley and state SmartZones

The Michigan Strategic Fund (MSF) has approved funding extensions totaling more than $1.7 million for five grants across the state supporting entrepreneurial collaboration resources, the Michigan Economic Development Corporation announced. The grant extensions, supporting integral members of Michigan’s entrepreneurial ecosystem, represent the MEDC’s continued commitment to building entrepreneurship, innovation and economic growth across the entire state.
 
The approved programs receiving additional funding include:
 
·         TechTown’s Detroit Technology Exchange (DTX) Business Incubator ($250,000)
·         Automation Alley’s Business Incubator (7Cs) ($500,000)
·         Lawrence Technological University’s Gatekeeper Business Incubator ($100,000)
·         2015 Business Incubator-Gatekeeper ($574,338)
·         2016 Business Incubator-Gatekeeper ($299,961)
 
“Collaboration resources such as those available through Automation Alley, TechTown and SmartZones across Michigan are essential in providing our state’s entrepreneurs the necessary support needed to spark innovation and spur the business economy,” said Fred Molnar, vice president of Entrepreneurship & Innovation, MEDC, the state’s chief marketing and business attraction arm that administers programs and performs due diligence on behalf of the MSF. “The continued funding of these programs demonstrates their impact in not only building and growing startups in Michigan, but in attracting out-of-state talent.” 
 
TechTown, Detroit’s entrepreneurship hub working with businesses at all stages, helps startup, emerging and established companies develop, launch and grow. TechTown’s DTX program supports a startup accelerator for students, an entrepreneur-in-residence placement program and integrated ecosystem services. Since its inception, DTX has helped 33 new companies form, assisted 42 companies in expanding, created 165 new jobs, helped companies raise over $11.4 million in follow-on-funding and $88.7 million in new sales, and served 397 technology based companies.
 
Automation Alley is Michigan’s leading nonprofit technology and manufacturing business association. Its 7Cs program is aimed at accelerating the growth of small businesses and startups across Michigan, with a specific emphasis on advanced manufacturing startups. Since the beginning of the 7Cs program grant, Automation Alley has supported the formation of 14 new companies, created 51 new jobs, and assisted companies in raising over $14.7 million in follow-on-funding.  
 
The additional approved funding extensions include the Gatekeeper Business Incubator grant for Lawrence Technological University and the 2015 and 2016 Business Incubator Gatekeeper grants for the following SmartZones:
 
·         Ann Arbor SPARK East, Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti SmartZone
·         Central Michigan University Research Corporation, Mt. Pleasant SmartZone
·         Lansing Economic Area Partnership (LEAP), Lansing Regional SmartZone
·         Macomb-Oakland University Incubator, Sterling Heights SmartZone
·         Muskegon Innovation Hub, Muskegon SmartZone
·         Midland Tomorrow Innovation Center, Midland SmartZone
·         Western Michigan University Homer Stryker M.D. School of Medicine (WMU Med), Kalamazoo SmartZone
·         Innovate Marquette Enterprise Corporation (IMQT), Marquette SmartZone
·         Lakeshore Advantage, Holland SmartZone
·         Lenawee Now, Adrian and Tecumseh SmartZone
·         Michigan Tech Enterprise Corporation (MTEC), Houghton and Hancock SmartZone
·         SSMart-Lake Superior State University, Sault Ste Marie SmartZone
 
Michigan SmartZones provide distinct geographical locations where technology-based firms, entrepreneurs and researchers receive access to business accelerator services, including business development mentoring, incubator and wet lab space, technology assessments, market analysis, product development and entrepreneurial training. The gatekeeper position is responsible for assisting companies in navigating the entrepreneurial ecosystem and accessing the various services and programs provided by SmartZones. Under the grants they’ve previously received, these SmartZones have helped 231 companies form, served 1,695 companies, created 730 jobs, retained 4,223 jobs, and assisted companies in raising over $286 million with an additional $125 million in sales.

"With its abundant resources and commitment to innovation, Michigan remains a fertile environment for entrepreneurs to realize their dreams and to start and grow a business,” said Marilyn Clark, CEO at MTEC SmartZone. “Today’s approval of additional funding reinforces that commitment, while acknowledging the tremendous impact entrepreneurs have on the state’s economic growth."
 
MEDC’s Entrepreneurship & Innovation initiative establishes Michigan as the place to create and grow a business by providing high-tech start-up companies with access to a variety of critical resources, such as funding and expert counsel, from ideation to maturation. For more on MEDC Entrepreneurship & Innovation, visit michiganbusiness.org.
 
For more on the MEDC and its initiatives, visit MichiganBusiness.org. For Michigan travel news, updates and information, visit michigan.org. Michigan residents interested in seeking employment with any of Michigan’s growing companies should check mitalent.org, where more than 98,000 jobs are currently available in a variety of industries.

Oakland County Michigan Works! agency to consolidate two offices to improve services

A $12.7 million reduction in federal and state funding in the past five years – coupled with projected future budget reductions – prompted the Oakland County Michigan Works! Agency to consolidate two of its eight service centers.

The decision to close the Ferndale Service Center and consolidate it with the Oak Park Service Center was based on a recommendation from the Oakland County Michigan Works! Task Force. The task force evaluated operations, performance indicators, demographics and population data and proposed recommendations to improve overall efficiency and operations at the county’s eight centers. The closure is expected to take place within the next nine months. The Ferndale Service Center is operated in partnership between Oakland County Michigan Works! and the Ferndale School District.

“Since 2011, the Oakland County Michigan Works! Agency has faced $12.7 million in reductions to our formula allocation of federal workforce funds,” said Jennifer Llewellyn, manager of Oakland County Workforce Development. “Unfortunately, we are a victim of our own success. As Oakland County’s economy continues to grow and add jobs, our portion of workforce funds decreases. While we still have high demand for services from our businesses and many job seekers, the resources have become more limited. We remain committed to finding new, innovative strategies and technologies to deliver our services to businesses and residents.”

Llewellyn said the decision to close the center was based on budget and not a reflection on the center employees.

“We appreciate the hard work and dedication of the entire Ferndale staff and will be working with them to secure new positions within the Oakland County Michigan Works! network and the Ferndale School District,” Llewellyn said. “We expect the transition of services to the Oak Park office will be seamless and accessible to both businesses and job seekers.”

Oakland County has more service centers than any other county in the state. The task force was comprised of workforce development and business professionals and managed by EdEn Inc., a Rochester-based economic and workforce development consulting firm. It concluded after an extensive review there was a significant overlap of services in southeast Oakland County and that with persistent budget cuts, the current system could not be sustained with reduced funding.

The task force recommended the remaining seven Michigan Works! offices in Oakland County – Highland, Novi, Pontiac, Southfield, Troy and Waterford, as well as Oak Park – should rely more on technology to provide expanded services to clientele, which could include delivering more services virtually and social media, Llewellyn said.

Oakland County Michigan Works! helps more than 45,000 job seekers prepare for careers and conduct job searches each year. The Agency also provides services to businesses, including talent recruiting and retaining support, training support and labor market information. The agency has an administrative staff of four full-time staff, with a Michigan Works! service staff of approximately 103 people.
1360 Articles | Page: | Show All
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