One of the biggest issues for companies in a number of industries is that it's not always easy for them to attract top talent when they have job openings.
With manufacturers increasingly facing the prospect of running short of well-trained workers, many are now looking for new ways to revitalize their hiring efforts.
Across the U.S., the idea of companies paying workers more as the economy improves and basic costs continue to rise is starting to gain a lot of traction with individuals, businesses and lawmakers alike.
Across the U.S., the manufacturing industry has made a significant comeback that allowed companies to start hiring en masse once again.
The skills gap has long been a specter looming over the U.S. manufacturing industry, simply because the improvements in the economy lead to more demand but there aren't enough people qualified to do the extra work necessary.
For decades, the U.S. has been a leader in aerospace manufacturing, and with the renaissance in the production sector as a whole that doesn't seem like it's going to change any time soon.
Across the U.S., public sentiment seems to largely be shifting toward favoring a higher pay level for the lowest-paid workers.
Advanced manufacturers across the country have run into the same kind of problems as many other companies in their industry.
Across the U.S., many organizations are trying to broaden people's options for training courses to get into the manufacturing sector.
Over the past few years, the rate at which the manufacturing sector has improved has been fairly steady - the strengthening economy continues to bring new opportunities to companies in the industry, regardless of their size.
There has been a significant push to raise the minimum wage in many states across the U.S.
Many parts of the country have seen significant manufacturing comebacks in the past few years, which bring with them both a number of benefits and challenges.
With labor movements in many states across the U.S. now pushing harder for better wages for the lowest-paid workers, it's no wonder that the issue is coming to the forefront in Wisconsin.
A number of states and municipalities have separately decided to start the process of slowly boosting their minimum wages to $15 per hour in the past few years.
The manufacturing industry has taken some significant steps forward in recent years, with more companies boosting hiring efforts and expanding their footprints.
With the fight for a national $15 minimum wage still ongoing and a bit murky, it has fallen to legislators to make the push in individual states instead.
When companies need to fill open manufacturing jobs, they don't always have a ton of options available to them.
The manufacturing sector has gained significant steam thanks to the economic recovery and the reshoring of tens of thousands of jobs.
Many manufacturers have to operate at less than full capacity because there aren't enough qualified industry workers in their areas to complete the task.
Most manufacturers believe they're making a successful transition to digital, but the payoff hasn't bore substantial fruit.
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