This programme of research is being funded by Cedefop.
He is also involved in modelling skills demand in a number of countries outside of the EU.
Jonathan Wadsworth is a professor of economics at Royal Holloway College, University of London.
He is currently leading a programme of research analysing skill mismatches.Rob Wilson leads the University of Warwick Institute for Employment Research’s forecasting programme, which, for the past 40 years, has produced projections of future skill demand for the UK government.The most recent set of projections have been published by the UK Commission for Employment and Skills under the ‘Working Futures’ banner.He is currently leading a multinational research team that is producing projections of the future demand for and supply of skills in the European Union and its member states.He is a senior research fellow at the LSE’s Centre for Economic Performance; deputy director of CRe AM, the Centre for the Analysis and Research in Migration at University College London; and a member of the UK Home Office’s Migration Advisory Committee.
His research interests are in applied labour economics, particularly issues of migration, unemployment compensation schemes, workless households, job search, discrimination, inequality, minimum wages, union activity and the labour markets of eastern Europe.
Andries de Jong has worked as a senior researcher on demography and the housing market at the PBL Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency since 2005, where he is project leader of the PBL/CBS regional demographic forecast, and was involved in the project DEMIFER for ESPON.
Terence Hogarth is based at the Institute for Employment Research (IER) at Warwick University.
He has around 30 years' experience researching UK and EU labour and training markets.
His recent work has concentrated on the operation of apprenticeship systems, and the measurement and assessment of skill mismatches in the UK and in the EU.
Since the mid-1990s he has directed the ‘Net Costs / Benefits of Apprenticeships to Employers’ study for the Department of Employment and its successor ministries.