Ryan Roslansky, CEO of LinkedIn, estimates there are roughly 10 billion years’ worth of work experience locked up in the heads of the site’s 875 million users.

It’s LinkedIn’s job, Roslansky says, to tap into that massive skills base, free the knowledge within, and improve both the global workforce and the lives of individual workers.

LinkedIn CEO Ryan Roslansky braced for growth for the social-networking site in markets like India, which prepared for economic headwinds more broadly by pausing hiring.

India has become LinkedIn’s fastest-growing market as more companies and advertisers come online, with sales in the country rising at a 50% year-on-year clip, Roslansky told Bloomberg.

 Harnessing LinkedIn’s vast trove of worker data to match workers and their skills to the market’s needs.

Roles are being created and displaced at truly a record pace right now, and the pace of change is unprecedented, Roslansky says. “And even if you aren’t changing your job, your job is most likely changing on you.”

Most of LinkedIn’s growth happened outside of the U.S., adding that new members are joining the networking site in markets like India, Indonesia, and Western Europe.

In 2021, several individuals had their profiles blocked or posts removed from the China version of LinkedIn since May as the nation’s domestic internet firm crackdown gained steam.