Issue No. 01 - January (2004 vol. 37)
Fred Niederman , Saint Louis University
<p>Since 1999—when US business magazine cover stories described IT positions going unfilled and extensive congressional lobbying to increase quotas for overseas workers to fill them—the US IT job market has changed drastically, losing more than a million jobs. For US workers, this change raisestwo different but complementary questions. First, what are the prospects for the global IT workforce in the near and longer term? Second, how will IT jobs be distributed among competing labor markets around the world?</p>
F. Niederman, "IT Employment Prospects in 2004: A Mixed Bag," in Computer, vol. 37, no. , pp. 69-77, 2004.