Jade Jones has the skills she needs - but most of us think school leavers are not equipped for success, despite strong A-level performances.
A-level results show that the overall pass rate has improved slightly but there has been another fall in those achieving top grades.
Jobcentre workers are striking across Wales today over their conditions.
The average employee in Wales works an extra 6.2 hours per week - adding up to an extra £735m-worth of value to the Welsh economy.
"That's a huge amount of hours," said Rhianydd Wiliams from Wales TUC.
"We're asking employers to recognise these extra hours and maybe looking at better ways of managing time within the office so that people feel they can leave on time or have a proper lunch break."
Welsh employers should focus on the work their staff produce rather than the time spent at their desks, according to the Wales Trades Union Congress.They spoke out on the ninth annual Work Your Proper Hours Day, where workers are being encouraged to take their entitled breaks and leave work on time.
– Rhianydd Williams, Wales TUC Campaigns Officer
Welsh workers are going above and beyond the call of duty each year by working extra hours. They often aren't recognised for this work or credited for helping their businesses and organisations stay afloat.
Employers shouldn't be pressurising their staff into doing more for less. A significant part of the hours of unpaid overtime worked every year could be wiped out by smarter management practices, such as focusing on the work staff actually do rather than the time spent at their desks.
A long-hours culture is bad for workers' health and their family life - whether the hours are paid or not.
People in Wales regularly work an extra 6.2 hours and don't claim overtime for it according to Wales' Trade Union Congress. Research, published today to mark 'Work Your Proper Hours Day, found half of all teachers, legal professionals and finance managers regularly work unpaid overtime.
The union says that last year 178,000 Welsh workers regularly put in extra hours for free with the hours of unpaid overtime equating to an additional £735million to the Welsh Economy.
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Politicians and business leaders have met at the Lysaght Institute in Newport to discuss how to tackle youth unemployment.
It aims to get employers making decisions on how to offer more work experience, internship and apprenticeship opportunities for young people.
It's the first such "Jobs Summit for Wales."
– DAVID JONES, SECRETARY OF STATE FOR WALES
The Government is acutely aware of the problems some young people are continuing to experience when looking for their first job, and are being realistic about the scale of the challenge. The latest unemployment figures have shown a decrease in levels of youth unemployment; however, the number of young people currently out of work in Wales remains too high.
The range of support available to help support young people into work is extensive and varied, and this summit provides the perfect platform and audience to help get that message across.
The First Minister and Welsh Secretary David Jones will today highlight what more they feel can be done to get young people into employment.
At the first Jobs Summit for Wales, a number of businesses and organisations from across Wales have been invited to discuss how to offer more work experience, internships and apprenticeship opportunities for young people.
Recent figures show that the number of people between the age of 16-24 who weren't employed in Wales between October 2011 and September 2012 stood at 51,000. This has stayed roughly the same since 2009.
– Martin Brown, Work Services Director for Jobcentre Plus in Wales
The biggest issue for many young people in Wales is a lack of practical on-the-job experience, which counts for a lot when trying to impress a potential employer.
We're giving employers real incentive to give young people in Wales a job, and a payment of £2,275 is available to them for every 18-24 year-old they take on, who has been out of work for six months or more.
A charity is calling on more businesses in Wales to donate time, money and expertise to give young people the skills and knowledge they need to get a job. Young Enterprise wants firms to go into schools to teach pupils how to become more employable.
Ardagh Group worker Graham Lewis says the company's Merthyr Tydfil employees are 'still in shock' following the announcement that the plant there is to close, with the loss of almost 150 jobs.
One hundred and forty six jobs will be lost as packaging company Ardagh Group announce that they will close their Merthyr Tydfil plant.
In May, the Luxembourg-based firm entered a consultation period with the workforce at the Merthyr Tydfil plant over proposals to close the branch as part of a strategic review of its UK operations.
Today, the company has confirmed that the consultation process has ended, and that the plant will close.
– Ardagh Group spokesperson
We have concluded discussions on the counter proposals offered by both union (Unite) and non-union representatives with the outcome that the counter proposals have been declined. We have also held discussions with the Welsh Government to consider ways of maintaining production at the plant, but a satisfactory long term solution could not be found
As stated at the time of the original announcement, Ardagh Group will do everything it can to identify relocation opportunities at other Ardagh locations for the 146 affected employees.