Blue-Collar Workers

    Blue-collar workers work on daily wages, and their compensation is calculated on the hours they spend doing the work. It was first used for the factory workers who wore blue work shirts in the U.S. Those working in these fields must be adequately trained. Although most blue-collar workers do not require any additional education, some occupations may need more specialized training that can be attained through an apprenticeship.

    They are the backbone of our nation’s economy. They often work under challenging, and potentially dangerous conditions with little or no job security, and typically government agencies do little to protect them against job-related hazards. Working as a blue-collar worker is one of the most challenging career choices. People who decide to pursue this career have to be motivated and hardworking. Without formal education and extensive experience, any blue-collar worker could easily lose his job.

    The current landscape of industries, particularly the ones that operate using blue-collar workforces, has changed and altered. Global outsourcing has resulted in a situation where even skilled workers have become vulnerable to job losses. Since the advancement in technology has made our life easier but automation in physical work will be a reason for their job losses in the upcoming years. The risk of their unemployment can only be stopped if they will pursue some higher education.

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