Public call and computer work centers would serve as a professional setting for outsourced call center employees and other relevant self-employed individuals. They could also provide training for both outsourced and traditional call center and other computer-based jobs.

Public call and computer work centers could additionally function as staffing agencies that would facilitate training and employment processes for call center and other synonymous candidates and the companies who’d hire them, including those that would scout for talent from amongst their trainees.

Trainees would be at liberty to work from home or other approved localities as they and their employers please, and/or as relevant resources become available for them to do so, though most who’d use public call centers would likely do so for socialization purposes and other benefits offered by the facilities.

Public call centers could be standalone businesses, or they could be incorporated into local branches of the Department of Labor, public libraries, hotels, traditional staffing agencies, internet cafes, and other relevant establishments.

They would be equipped with a determined number of cubicles, land-line phones/headsets, computers, etc., and job boards that would be perusable on site and online by the general public. They could also entail wifi stations for use of personal laptop computers, in addition to health clubs, childcare facilities, etc.

They could establish partnerships with social service agencies, like the Department of Human Services, which would pay set fees to each facility to which TANF and other public benefits recipients would be assigned for call center training/outsourced employment, and childcare services, where relevant. Other trainee/employees would pay established fees for privileges via automatic deduction from their pay…

Public call centers could additionally resolve poverty in developing nations by delivering job training and outsourced employment and/or entrepreneurial opportunities, etc. to localities where employment opportunities would not otherwise be availed (Residential job training programs that would house trainees/employees and their children, and provide childcare/education for children while trainees/employees are training or working would be most ideal in situations of this sort, reiterating that the prescribed call centers would in some contexts, like what is here prescribed, be a supporting component of other programs)…Such programs being put into place in developing nations would empower citizens of those nations with buying power to support development of other physical businesses and employment opportunities.

Public call centers could be sponsored by conglomerates of companies with outsourced employees who’d make use of them, and/or any entities or individuals desiring a plausible entrepreneurial venture.