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Complimentary aelp Webinar
September 21, 2020


The mental health training market has boomed in the last 5 years, with courses such as Mental Health First Aid now incredibly popular amongst employers. Job applicants and staff with recognised skills in this area are considered increasingly attractive to organisations.

But with that boom has come a plethora of different courses – from personal well-being to mental health advocacy, stress management to suicide prevention.

Organisations considering introducing such courses face a huge breadth of choice, and often some confusion as to which options might work best for them. Beyond selecting the “right” product, there’s staff competence in delivering the subject, safe recruitment of learners onto a course that may contain sensitive materials and a lack of clarification as to which qualifications are fully fundable and which aren’t.

This webinar will be delivered by an organisation that is very active in this market, but not looking to deliver Government-funded provision. You can be sure of an honest and thorough walk-through of options and hazards, to enable you to answer the question “what, if any, courses should we run?”


This webinar will focus on:

  • Why mental well-being is high on the education agenda
  • What subjects the training might cover
  • The potential pitfalls of delivering mental health training
  • Qualification options
  • The role of unaccredited learning and pastoral support


Managers and leaders from the skills sector considering mental health training for the 16+ market.


This webinar is sponsored by CACHE. Please register with your business email address for your complimentary place. 


Access to the live webinar, recording, slides and Q&As after the webinar.


Complimentary aelp Webinar
September 17, 2020


The Coronavirus Pandemic and resulting lockdown presented unique challenges for all of us – creating problems we hadn’t previously encountered and forcing the implementation of new ways of working, without notice.

Every person and every organisation had a unique experience, but what we wanted to uncover was – what were the experiences we shared? And what can we learn from it all to enable business recovery? In July and August of this year, supported by Bud, AELP surveyed the provider base to better understand how their organisations had coped with the challenges of lockdown.

This webinar will outline the results not only of the survey, but of follow-up interviews conducted with many respondents where we were able to unpack with them some of the hard data and get a much better flavour of how the sector coped – of what lessons were learned, what will be taken forward beyond the lockdown/pandemic period – and of course, what didn’t work so well!


This webinar will enable providers to:

  • Compare their own experience against those of the wider sector
  • Share best practice and learn from mistakes
  • Plan for future events of this nature such as a second wave, or a local lockdown


The survey was aimed at front-line providers and the results are therefore likely to be of most relevance to organisations directly delivering work-based learning – in particular apprenticeships. Staff with responsibility for contingency planning will also find this of benefit.


This webinar is sponsored by Bud. Please register with your business email address for your complimentary place. 


Access to the live webinar, recording, slides and Q&As after the webinar.

Register Here

Careers England Newsletter: Issue 154
August 28, 2020
DfE Meeting:  National Careers Service

A meeting was held with National Careers Service prime contractors to discuss the risks and opportunities posed by the extra £32m of NCS funding to March 2022 announced by Chancellor of the Exchequer, Rishi Sunak, as part of the Government’s Plan for Jobs.

The meeting came about as a result of the concerns shared by the provider network, which focus on the capacity of providers to scale up resources and activity in a 100% payment-by-results contract and the mis-alignment of NCS customer priority groups, as defined  by ESFA, with the needs of NCS customers presenting for help as a consequence of the job losses brought about by the pandemic.

Following this meeting NCS provider views and recommendations were shared with Richard Simper, Deputy Director and Jane Hubbuck, Head of Careers Policy Unit at DfE, to highlight the risks to the success of NCS resulting from the points above, with a view to seeking a review of NCS priorities and the funding mechanism to enable providers to deliver on the pledges made by Government in July. The outcome of the meeting was an agreement by DfE to meet with ESFA to discuss the concerns and the set of proposed recommendations. It is anticipated that due to annual leave commitments, this may follow in September.
Response from Gavin Williamson to CDPG open letter promoting a careers guidance guarantee

The Career Development Policy Group (CDPG) received widespread and overwhelming support for the letter to the Secretary of State for Education as part of our campaign to raise the profile of careers guidance in the context of emergency measures needed to counter the worst economic effects of the Covid pandemic. The letter was widely distributed and is available on the Careers England website. A detailed response has recently been received from the office of Gavin Williamson; this is also available on the Careers England website. At the time of publishing this Newsletter, the CDPG is considering the Government’s response and how far this goes in addressing the gaps in current careers provision for young people and adults. Campaign activity is ongoing, and work is already under way in engaging key policy makers and influencers at national, regional and local levels to promote careers guidance for all. Updates will be available in future Newsletters and via Twitter and Linkedin in the interim period. Careers England members are invited to visit both social media platforms to keep abreast of developments and to share within member networks.
CEC Personal Guidance (PG) Steering Group

The latest steering group meeting provided an update on the progress being made across all the PG projects that are operating with the £2.48m of CEC funding devoted to this area of work in schools and colleges. The feedback demonstrates that CEC are ahead of each of their targets:

31,000 PG sessions delivered
124 Careers Advisers trained
179 schools and colleges engaged.

6 projects are due to end in September 2020 and a further 10 in March 2021, where extensions have been applied for and agreed. Amongst the early successes being reported are:

More blended models of delivery being created
Higher engagement of parents in the PG process, and
Development of new strategies to promote online engagement of young people.

Some of the challenges highlighted are:

More difficult to get students attend online sessions
Other priorities taking precedence in schools, leading to less engagement

A considerable focus was placed on quality systems, with a 5 point plan being devised to ensure an integrated and whole-school approach from Year 7, involving a range of school, college and education professionals prior to engagement a qualified Careers Adviser.

The ongoing work on researching the rate of Return on Investment (ROI) of personal guidance has led CEC to be very confident of the very positive way that personal (careers) guidance pays for itself. Evidence points both to positive returns for the Exchequer and the economic and social benefit for individuals. The ROI report is in the latter stages of production.

Youth Employment Group (YEG) Recommendations

With nearly 1 in 7 young people in the claimant count and LFS data showing a rise in young people not in full time education or employment to over 1 million, the highest it’s been since 2015, the YEG has published its recommendations, which are drawn from the work the Group and its working groups have undertaken over recent months. They build on the positive announcements in the government’s Plan for Jobs in order to create more opportunities for young people, help employers, provide the right information and advice, support self employment and build the evidence on ‘what works’, as well as set the objectives to monitor the government’s progress in supporting young people during the economic crisis and beyond.

Careers England has signed up in support of the recommendations, albeit there are only certain recommendations that are specifically related to our work. A communications strategy is being developed by YEG for a formal launch and sharing of the Recommendations at which point they will appear in the News section of the Careers England website.
Task group information

No updates to share from the Task Groups for this month.
News from across the sector

ASCL calls for independent inquiry into exam results fiasco 

Apprenticeship assessment oversight change was needed as Ofqual has the regulatory levers to enforce changes

 How to Reboot Apprenticeships

Making career decisions: How influencers can help

A short history of employer engagement

Funding to support employment and training in Wales

AOC Blog Why careers guidance is more important than ever
Information, consultations and resources

Qdos Careers App- available now (free to all)

National Careers Service resources
The Department for Education has developed two new papers on post-16 and post-18 options for young people.

A short history of employer engagement

Apprenticeships Survey
71% of  Employer respondents estimated a decrease in apprenticeship recruitment.
 Conferences, events and training

Careers Summit 2021
Our Careers Summit was due to take place on 5th November. We have decided to postpone it to 16th March 2021 so that we can safely run a physical event, which allows for networking and better engagement of attendees, rather than opt for an online event. This decision was taken after consultation with the Board of Carers England. Further details will follow.

 Evolving Education and Careers – DMH Associates, 20th – 22nd October 2020 
This three-day virtual conference sponsored by the Edge Foundation will offer policymakers, practitioners, employers and researchers from around the globe the opportunity to come together and exchange ideas, learn from each other and transform education and careers policies and practices. Register here
Help Shape the Future of Funding for Apprenticeships

The Institute for Apprenticeships and Technical Education (@IfATechEd) launches a consultation on refined plans for a more transparent funding band recommendation approach 

See the source image

A second public consultation is being launched today to gather views on how the Institute should recommend the maximum government funding contribution for apprenticeships.

We have also responded to our previous consultation on this topic, which took place between February and May this year.

Anna West, deputy director for apprenticeship funding and approvals, said:

“Our goal is to introduce a more transparent and evidence-based system. I would like to thank everyone for taking part in the first consultation. We have taken on board your feedback to further improve our approach.“The refined model now being consulted on would be based on independent evidence, but also offer flexibility to employers to provide further information to ensure they receive appropriate levels of funding. I would like to urge as many people as possible who care about the future of apprenticeships to take part.”

The funding band system as a whole supports employers, helping more to benefit from apprenticeship levy funding by delivering value for money in the programme. 

The Institute launched the project to develop a new approach in response to feedback that the existing system, based around employers gathering quotes for how much training costs and comparisons with existing standards and qualifications, was not transparent enough.

report by IFF Research into the actual costs of delivering apprenticeships was used to develop a more transparent model, drawing on average eligible delivery costs, which is now being consulted on.

The first consultation set out our core model and asked for views on addressing differences in costs.

We were pleased to receive over 200 consultation responses. The majority indicated that the proposed model was simpler to understand and strengthened transparency.

We used feedback from respondents to develop a single approach that provides trailblazers with an early estimate of the maximum government funding level their apprenticeship stands to receive based on an automated “rates-based” model.

If a trailblazer considers this inappropriate, they can provide information to allow us to make a bespoke estimate of likely eligible costs.

The consultation will run for 6 weeks, closing at midnight on 6 October 2020. A series of supportive virtual roadshow events will also take place during this period.

Careers England Newsletter: 153
August 3, 2020
DfE engagement
Two meetings have been held in July with Deputy Director of Careers at DfE, Richard Simper, and the new Head of the Careers Policy Unit, Jane Hubbuck. The discussions centred on the recent Plan for Jobs and Youth Offer as unveiled by the Chancellor of the Exchequer; and the FE White Paper which is due in the autumn. In welcoming the additional £32m for the National Careers Service (NCS), Careers England asked for the NCS offer to be reviewed in light of the challenges faced by customers in a changing labour market. The changes proposed focused on changing the Priority Group status and the Payment by Results mechanism to enable providers to manage the risks as the NCS faces increased demand for its services. DfE indicated that there are no immediate plans to make any changes, but would keep the Priority Groups under review. A further meeting is being sought with DfE to investigate how specific changes to the NCS offer can enable the best response to the crisis and to get the best return for the increased NCS budget in the face of the pressure to perform.

DfE’s response to the question of access to careers guidance featured the growth of Careers Hubs and the development of Personal Guidance in response to Gatsby Benchmark 8. The entitlement gap still remains and it is unlikely that there will be any new money in the Spending Review to ensure that this gap is plugged. The FE White Paper is likely to include reference to the new Careers Strategy and DfE officials have agreed to meet again with Careers England in September to discuss proposals.

Career Development Policy Group
The CDPG has been meeting on a weekly basis and has been active in producing an emergency career development plan post Covid-19, which received overwhelming support across the sector and amongst key political leaders. It pre-dated the Chancellor’s announcement of the Plan for Jobs, which we welcome, but we still need support to achieve the Career Guidance Guarantee. Find out how you can get involved.

Youth Employment Group (YEG)
Careers England has recently joined the YEG, which coordinates activity to influence policy on jobs and training for young people. The YEG represents a wide range of bodies, from large networks and service providers to smaller community organisations. It has been effective in engaging Government officials and has lobbied on a range of youth employment issues and initiatives. 

The YEG will produce a Recommendations Paper by September and will seek support and signatures from across the sector for as many of the recommendations as possible; Careers England will seek to align the CDPG recommendations with YEG’s and have them included.

Parliamentary Questions
Recent lobbying of MPs has led to a number of Parliamentary Questions being asked. The most recent questions in the House of Lords shows support for young people to have access to independent and professional careers guidance. Government responses default to the work of the National Careers Service and the Careers and Enterprise Company, but much more is needed and Careers England will continue to work with partners to identify how Government can respond to address the fragmented nature of services for young people and adults.
Task group information
Our position paper on employer and community engagement is now available on our website. Please share with your networks in support of of the strong partnerships that take place to enable high quality careers education. Thank you to our task group members for developing the paper.
News from across the sector
Am I still needed? Making careers guidance better for everyone – Deirdre Hughes OBE has written an article on economic recovery post-Covid and considers those most affected by the pandemic.

Stepping up to support choice for our next generation – John Yarham sets out the need for careers support post-Covid.
‘Looming mass unemployment’ – Stephen Evans, Learning & Work Institute – FE News

Coronavirus lost school time will hurt economy for 65 years – BBC

Revealed: The twenty colleges sharing the £5.4m college collaboration fund – FE Week

Sixth formers able to haggle for top UK universities under new grading system – Guardian

A-level and GCSE results to be higher this summer – BBC

Major overhaul of higher technical education announced – Gov.uk

Trainee trainer applications surge by 65% in England – The Guardian
Information, consultations and resources

National Careers Service resources
The Department for Education has developed two new papers on post-16 and post-18 options for young people.

APPG apprenticeship report
The APPG on apprenticeships has published its annual report to government. The recommendations include developing a cross-departmental apprenticeship strategy to respond to Covid-19, and setting up an apprenticeship working group with employers, training providers and professional bodies to develop innovative ways to retain apprentices and ensure the continuing talent pipeline.

ERSA is continuing to shape the work around influencing the UK Shared Prosperity Fund (UKSPF). They are asking organisations to contribute to a survey on UKSPF and what follows for employment and skills. You can contribute here. 
Conferences, events and training

Careers Summit 2020
Our Careers Summit was due to take place on 5th November. We have decided to postpone it to March 2021 so that we can safely run a physical event, to coincide with National Careers Week. Watch this space for more information.  

Evolving Education and Careers – DMH Associates, 20th – 22nd October 2020 
This three-day virtual conference sponsored by the Edge Foundation will offer policymakers, practitioners, employers and researchers from around the globe the opportunity to come together and exchange ideas, learn from each other and transform education and careers policies and practices. Register here.
NYA Toolkit & Covid-19 IAG
June 26, 2020

The National Youth Agency (NYA) as the Professional Statutory and Regulatory Body for youth work in England has, in consultation with Public Health England and the Health and Safety Executive, developed youth sector specific advice and guidance.

The guidance will support local providers, leaders, volunteers and young people to remain safe when engaging in youth sector activities. It is intended to guide the youth sector in opening up services for young people at the right pace and time.

This guidance must be used in conjunction with the readiness framework and your existing safeguarding policies and procedures. It is complementary to government guidance on social distancing, travel and other measures which must be adhered to.



Additional tools and resources to support this guidance can be found here

Careers England Newsletter: Issue 152
June 25, 2020
Latest Careers England News

Covid-19 response update: We’ve been lobbying the government for more careers support to help individuals manage the implications of the recession. In April, Careers England and the Career Development Institute (CDI) in partnership with dmh associates (Deirdre Hughes OBE) conducted an online survey to identify how careers companies and careers professionals in England were responding to the impact of Covid-19 and the social distancing lockdown measures. The main purpose was to investigate how careers companies and practitioners were responding to customer needs and to identify current trends and recommendations to inform public policy. The findings highlight a key question for citizens during and after the pandemic; where do I go for careers support? Download the full paper and recommendations. As part of the Career Development Policy Group, we have put together a plan to maintain employment, productivity and progression post-Covid-19. The paper includes recommendations for the short, medium and long term including funding linked to the national careers strategy. The government has already announced an additional £2m for careers hubs across the country.

We have also signed an open letter to Boris Johnson alongside 200 organisations calling on the government to commit to a new Opportunity Guarantee to: 
– Promote job creation by investing in the jobs that we need for the future
– Double the capacity in services that help people into jobs,
– Provide an education place, apprenticeship, or job for every young person. 
The letter is available to read here.

Please help support us by writing to your MP and sharing via your networks. 

Latest Labour Market Stats: The Learning and Work Institute has pulled together an analysis of the ONS statistics from February – April 2020. It shows that despite the government’s unprecedented measures to protect jobs, the Covid-19 crisis has triggered the sharpest rise in unemployment we have ever seen; going back to 1922. Chief Executive Stephen Evans calls for investment in employment support job creation, and a youth guarantee. Read more.
Task Group Information
Our position paper on employer and community engagement is now available on our website. Please share with your networks in support of of the strong partnerships that take place to enable high quality careers education. Thank you to our task group members for developing the paper.
News from Across the Sector
Bank of England ‘ready to act’ as the economy shrinks record 20% – BBC

Five key considerations for making an apprentice guarantee a reality by Robert Halfon MP – FE News

Coronavirus: child psychologists highlight mental health risk of lockdown – BBC

AoC calls for £3.6bn post-pandemic skills package – FE Week

Government to fund private tutors for English schools – The Guardian

£7 million for vulnerable pupils leaving alternative provision – Gov.uk

Rashford seeks more change after food voucher win – BBC

Apprenticeship starts expected to drop by 50% this September – FE News

Covid-19 affects BAME youth mental health more than white peers – The Guardian
Information, Consultations and Resources

Employability Day 2020: Employability Day is a national campaign coordinated by ERSA, taking place this Friday 26th June. The day is an opportunity for employment support organisations to celebrate their hard work supporting people to enter or progress in employment. It allows organisations to shout about their success and drive understanding across key stakeholders at local, regional and national level. Get involved @ERSA_news #EmpDay20  

What are the prospects for young people joining the labour market now?: The Economics Observatory has pulled together evidence suggesting that young people leaving full-time education in the Covid-19 recession will find it much harder to secure employment and even harder to enter well-paid jobs. Read the review here.Covid-19 resources
The CDI has created a new page on its website to locate reports and research related to career development and the current Covid-19 pandemic.
#SkillsWorldLIVE: Our Executive Director Steve Stewart contributed to episode 21 of the SkillsWorld podcast – ‘careers advice and guidance – is it fit for purpose?’ Listen back here.
Conferences, Events and Training

Careers Summit 2020
Our Careers Summit was due to take place on 5th November. We have decided to postpone it to March 2021 so that we can safely run a physical event, to coincide with National Careers Week. Watch this space for more information.  
All Employers to Drop PhD Apprenticeship Plans

The following is the text from a letter sent by Gillian Keegan MP Parliamentary Under Secretary of State for Apprenticeships and Skills to the Institute for Apprenticeships and Technical Education 


The Secretary of State for Education wrote to you on 26th February 2020 to ask you to undertake a formal review of the Senior Leader Level 7 apprenticeship standard. I want to thank you for the work that you and your staff have carried out on this review.

Higher and degree level apprenticeships continue to form an important part of our skills and education system, providing people of all backgrounds with a choice of high-value vocational training alongside traditional academic routes.

As the Secretary of State set out in his recent letter to you regarding the Senior Leader standard, it is important that levy funds are supporting those that can benefit most from an apprenticeship, such as those starting out in their careers or helping people from disadvantaged backgrounds to get ahead. While we do not yet know the full impact of the Coronavirus, our priority is ensuring that apprentices and employers can continue to access high quality training, both now and in the future.

I do not believe that using levy funds for Level 8 apprenticeships, which could result in a PhD, provides value for money, nor are they in the spirit of our reformed apprenticeships system.

Therefore, I am writing to inform you that after careful consideration the Department will not fund apprenticeships at Level 8. As the powers to take decisions on standards development and approval reside with the Institute you will wish to consider whether you continue to invest resources in the development of apprenticeships at this level.

I know that the employers currently developing Level 8 apprenticeships were informed in the summer of 2019 that funding for these standards could not be guaranteed, due to the need to ensure that we are meeting the needs of employers and apprentices at all levels in a way that is financially sustainable and delivers good value for money.

I am aware that the employers involved have worked hard developing not only these Level 8 apprenticeships, but also a range of apprenticeships at lower levels that have contributed to the success of our reforms. I want to thank them for their continued commitment to this vital programme.

I am copying this letter to Antony Jenkins, Chair of the Institute. Yours sincerely,

Gillian Keegan MP
Parliamentary Under Secretary of State for Apprenticeships and Skills

A spokesperson for the IfATE said:

“We accept the decision and will not support the development of level 8 standards at this time.

“We would like to thank the trailblazers for their hard work on the proposals. The institute has been as upfront and informative as possible with them on the funding issue. We requested policy guidance from the DfE and it is appropriate that this has now been issued.”

ESFA Update: 27 May 2020
May 28, 2020

Latest information and actions from the Education and Skills Funding Agency for academies, schools, colleges, local authorities and further education providers


ESFA Update further education: 27 May 2020

Items for further education
InformationLatest information on coronavirus (COVID-19)
Informationnew end-point assessment (EPA) flexibility announced for calculated functional skills qualifications (FSQs)
Actionmigration of the application programme interfaces (API)
Informationupdate on the subcontracting consultation

There are no items for academies or local authorities this week.

Latest information on coronavirus (COVID-19)

The Department for Education has published guidance about COVID-19 in educational settings for staff, parents and carers, pupils and students on GOV.UK.

Please check GOV.UK regularly for updates. Published 27 May 2020

Careers England Newsletter May 2020: Issue 151
May 26, 2020
Covid-19 response
We are working with the CDI and the Department for Education to identify rapid responses to support young people and adults through the recession. Careers guidance is the catalyst to ensuring individuals get the right support at this challenging time, both short and longer term, and our paper on the economic benefits of careers guidance supports this. We will share updates as we can.  

New Careers England Executive Director 
A message from our Chair, Katharine Horler:
Following the selection process agreed by the Board we are delighted that Kieran Gordon has been offered the role of Executive Director for Careers England, which he has accepted.  I don’t suppose Kieran needs much introduction to most members or the sector, we are very lucky that he will be joining the team in this new capacity and I am absolutely confident that he will take over where Steve has left off and build on the excellent work that Steve and Jessica have undertaken during their time with Careers England. We are currently working on a remote handover. We would also like to welcome Career Connect’s new Chief Executive, Barry Fletcher, who we are looking forward to working with.

National Careers Service ‘repurposed’
Director of the National Careers Service Joe Billington says that the National Careers Service has repurposed all of its advice and guidance about learning and work, to offer support to people affected by Covid-19 to find opportunities now and plan for the future recovery. Alongside support and advice offered to individuals, a Skills Toolkit has been launched with the Department for Education to help those whose jobs have been affected. 

Earlier this month the National Careers Service held a Virtual Jobs Fair across England where over 1000 jobs were identified and promoted to local job seekers.Career Development Policy Group
With a strong focus on providing enhanced personal careers guidance for young people and adults, we feel that there is an urgent need for the government to establish an employment and career development task force to provide innovative ideas to mitigate the worst effects of the impending labour market crisis. We believe that working together and sharing ideas will enable us to develop a youth transition strategy to ensure that young people, most critically in Years 11 and 13, do not become a lost generation; and to influence government to adequately resource the National Careers Service to advise adults and young people about how they can respond to the uncertainty and changes in the labour market.Read the letter sent topoliticians, civil servants and stakeholders.

CEC strategic partnership
We are delighted to announce a new partnership with The Careers & Enterprise Company. Both organisations are committed to supporting the Government’s careers strategy and backing the adoption of the Gatsby Benchmarks in all schools and colleges across England. John Yarham, Interim Chief Executive said: The generation of young people about to enter the world of work are going to face unprecedented challenges. More than ever, it’s important that as a sector we pull together to make sure they get the support they need to flourish. That is why we’re delighted to announce this partnership with Careers England.” 

#SkillsWorld live
Earlier this month our Executive Director Steve Stewart contributed to the discussion on whether we should abolish the target of sending 50% of young people to university. You can listen back to the episode here.
Task group informationOur position paper on employer and community engagement is now available on our website. Please share with your networks in support of of the strong partnerships that take place to enable high quality careers education. Thank you to our task group members for developing the paper.
News from across the sectorCoronavirus set to reverse five years of unemployment growth in one month – Learning & Work Institute

Government to take ownership of colleges – FE Week

What are the job prospects for the class of 2020? – Financial Times

Government announces bounceback loans for small businesses – Gov.uk

Government social mobility tzar Dame Martina Milburn resigns – Schools Week

HE support package could negatively impact English sector – THE

Unions tell staff ‘not to engage’ with plan for 1 June school openings – The Guardian

Employers are slashing graduate jobs. But students mustn’t lose hope – The Guardian 
Information, consultations and resourcesCareerTech challenge 
From game-based learning platforms, to AI-driven careers advice, Nesta Challenges and the Department for Education have announced the innovations shortlisted for the £5.75 million CareerTech Challenge. The ideas from a wide range of innovators, entrepreneurs and technologists have been identified as those with the greatest potential to equip adults across England with the tools and skills to navigate a rapidly changing world of work.
 Safe and ethical use of web video conferencing
Lockdown has quickly meant finding new ways of working with clients remotely. The CDI is running webinars on this and has recently published a new position paper – Safe and ethical use of web videoconferencing for personal careers guidance – to support members work online with their clients.  The paper is on the reports and resources page of the website.

Gatsby benchmarks and social mobility: impacts to date
The iCeGS has published a paper on recent developments in policy and careers strategy in England using the Gatsby benchmarks to measure progress. Download the paper.
Conferences, events and trainingCareers Summit 2020
This year’s Careers Summit will take place on 5th November and bookings are open. Register now!