China graduates referred to as a cheap "machine" low cost to buy the software – Beijing Reference News Network September 27th Hong Kong media reported that Asia is experiencing a devastating labor market crisis. According to Hongkong’s "South China Morning Post" website reported on September 26th, "death from overwork, we soon work exhausted!" A young graduate from a prestigious university in Beijing said. Ask her what it means. She said: "you imagine. Tens of millions of young graduates, competition millions a well paid job. We often work 11 hours a day commuting but also 3 hours, and then back to the room and the other 4 flat-share house, because we can’t afford to pay the rent. The most important thing is that we don’t have any meaning at all. We slowly become human machines." Outside China, there is also the phenomenon of karoshi. In Japan and South Korea, there is a similar argument. After some investigation, the truth surfaced: Asia is experiencing a devastating labor market crisis. The following is the reason. From 2006 to 2015, the region’s 10 most populous countries created about 135 million new jobs. This looks a lot, but it is not true, because the number of workers over the same period, that is, the number of people aged 16 to 65, an increase of 245 million. In other words, jobs in Asia are growing faster than population growth. Employment deficit in India, China and Pakistan, the most serious, respectively, 79 million, 23 million and 9 million. In a sense, the impact of the employment deficit is not so great, because many women do not need to work. Nevertheless, this change will inevitably increase unemployment and informal employment, resulting in unusually fierce competition. The Asian labour market crisis is not just a lack of jobs; a lot of work is not enough to cover the cost of living. Take India as an example. The minimum wage has increased 1 fold since 2006, but prices have also increased by a factor of 1. In Indonesia, monthly wages have risen by 85% since 2006, while prices have risen by more than $65%. In Philippines, the ratio is 71%:49%, in Korea, is 47%:28%. If the cost of living increases, the average annual real wage growth is only 2%. Much of the rise in wages has been offset by an increase in the cost of living. China is a special case, the country’s wage growth is much higher than the price increases. However, many workers have been forced to move away from smaller, less expensive cities to smaller, more expensive cities, as most of the new jobs are created in big cities. As the respondents in Beijing said: "you can buy anything here, but it takes a lot of money. Our insurance, transportation and many other services are more expensive than they are at home." If this is not enough to prove anything, then, the survey shows that in Asia, more than 13 of the work is not satisfactory. In Vietnam, China, South Korea and Japan, job satisfaction is particularly low. In the manufacturing industry, especially the global electronics manufacturers and apparel manufacturers;相关的主题文章: