By 2050 CE, a fundamental change will occur in the labour market and the skills required for work where technological progress will lead to a significant change in the nature of work, as well as the way to do work. We realise that many factors will affect our future, but the question that comes to mind is to what extent we can expect the results of this transformation and the speed with which it is going through and what are the possible scenarios as a result of these changes. Are we ready for the next changes? Since the beginning of the human being, he had tasks that he performed, namely the process of gathering food and overcoming the dangers surrounding it. Then came the agricultural revolution, which brought with it some stability for man, and the emergence of specialisation in various fields, including trade. Followed by the emergence of the industrial revolution, which produced a new type of society, a modern society characterised by the presence of factories and trade across continents, and the industrial revolution formed the working environment that we see today from the presence of offices and administrative systems. Then the technological revolution in which we live today, in which artificial intelligence, robots and automation perform many tasks that were performed by man. Will artificial intelligence change the nature of office work?
Other recent trends, such as virtual reality and augmented reality, will shape the future of work in many ways. On the one hand, there will certainly be new industries or areas that we cannot yet imagine, this will require new skills and experience, and above all, people who are qualified to do these jobs. The way it will work will also change today, most people think that in order to get a job they must have one or more degrees. But will this remain the case in the future? Today, we note that many organisations such as Google or Facebook prefer to hire people with proven software skills, who may have already built some programs or demonstrated unusual skills, compared to people with specialist degrees in computer science or communications. It is not that the degrees themselves are no longer worth a lot of effort to obtain, or that they will be of no value in the future. But the rapidly changing world places more emphasis on skills, past experience, and on the ability to interact with people, communicate with them, and resolve conflict than focus on testimonials. Especially as education begins to move towards the Internet, and people can learn faster and better. The potential and perceived value of school or university certificates may change within future variables.