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Worry Barometer. Articles and stories.

The Credit Suisse Worry Barometer 2018 tells us about Swiss people's main concerns, what they identify with, and where they place their trust.

05.12.2019

"Everyone is called upon to preserve the militia system."

Andreas Müller from the Swiss Association of Municipalities discusses the Year of Militia Service and how to encourage social commitment.
05.12.2019

Switzerland's doing fine

The Swiss rate their national and personal economic situation positively.
05.12.2019

The reform backlog

Voter priorities are clear and their impatience is mounting: They want answers and results.
05.12.2019

The collapse of confidence

Confidence in Switzerland's institutions is dropping rapidly. In one notable exception, the police have captured the top spot.
05.12.2019

"Don't delegate your own responsibilities."

Entrepreneur and philanthropist Jobst Wagner worries about the Swiss economy and civil society. That's why he's rewarding smart ideas for Switzerland's future.
05.12.2019

"I sometimes miss the willingness to pull together."

Federal Councilor Karin Keller-Sutter on the concerns of Swiss voters, the outlook for bilateral treaties and the political benefits of a slower pace.
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25.10.2019

One Young World celebrates the young entrepreneur empowering migrant workers

01.10.2019

Generation Z engages politically

Youth culture has long been considered a politics-free zone, but now Generation Z is joining its predecessors in taking to the streets. Are we witnessing the political awakening of young people?
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28.08.2019

Skills we will need in the future

Instead of worrying about robots taking our jobs, we should be identifying which jobs machines will not be capable of doing in the foreseeable future. In other words, what skills will be key to finding employment? Imagination and creativity seem to be the answer.
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04.07.2019

Future Skills: A new Credit Suisse Corporate Citizenship Initiative

Almost 200 million people are looking for work worldwide, while automation sows fear of stagnating wages and disappearing jobs. Manuel Rybach, Global Head of Corporate Citizenship & Foundations, Credit Suisse, in a conversation with Guy Ryder, Director General of the International Labour Organization (ILO), about work, the gap between skills needed and skills offered, and the digital industrial revolution. 
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