There are plenty of laborious admin tasks in business that are completely necessary to daily operations, but seem to get in the way of doing the things that inspire people to become entrepreneurs in the first place.
Author Charlie Mullins
Charlie Mullins discusses one of the most divisive Brexit topics, immigration and freedom of movement – arguing that UK SMEs need access to skilled workers.
While much is still being said about the BBC’s differing wages for men and women, another type of pay gap is taking centre stage. Government plans will soon see companies owned by shareholders highlight how much chief executives make in comparison to their average worker.
There have been significant changes to the scoring of GCSEs and as far as I’m concerned, this decision is completely bonkers.
Last week thousands of students were on tenterhooks waiting for the results that would define their last two years of studying A-Levels. But while universities are vocal, what role are businesses playing in this process?
As part of the business cycle, things traditionally slow down in August, as people take their vacations to match the school holidays. This means decisions are often delayed and deadlines missed – none more so than making payments.
The amount of young people out of work and study is creeping up and I believe it’s down to the culture of university brainwashing.
The compensation culture may have just received its greatest support to date, following the Supreme Court ruling to axe employment tribunal fees.
As a CEO who very publicly shed light on salaries at his own company, Charlie Mullins believes wage transparency is a must for any British business.
After being met with an employment rights lawsuit this year, the Taylor Review’s evaluation of the modern economy is exactly what I’ve been looking for.
Charlie Mullins opens fire, declaring universities are cash-hungry fraudsters and insisting schoolchildren needn’t buy into them for business success.
I haven’t got to where I am today without making a few mistakes along the way, but I would like to think that now, most of the time, I’m a pretty good boss.