After chancellor Philip Hammond’s economic reality check last week, it looks like the UK’s entrepreneurial army will have to roll their sleeves up and accept the challenge of pulling the country out of the mire again.
Author Charlie Mullins
Eyebrows have been raised by the amount of money it will cost taxpayers to renovate Buckingham Palace, an iconic British landmark in need of a little love and attention.
As a passionate supporter of training up our next generation of workers, Charlie Mullins believes the Apprenticeship Levy is a key cog in the future system.
The end of last week was a whirlwind when, finally, some common sense was applied to the EU referendum debate – leaving it in the hands of parliament.
We’ve had lift off at Heathrow, the green light from Nissan and economic success has grown in the three months since the European Union (EU) referendum.
Inspiring people to become entrepreneurs is a noble cause, unless, of course, you’re talking about what’s happening with The Apprentice on BBC1.
The army of UK entrepreneurs has gained some new recruits in the past year, but it’s important to not let them fend for themselves too soon in what has the potential to become an economic war zone. Support British business!
With Theresa May saying the UK now has to “make its own way”, British businesses must put customer service at the forefront to get ahead of competition.
The benefit of living in a democracy is that everyone has a voice. Whatever your position on the EU, the recent referendum proved the power of having the vote.
Last week’s news wasn’t dominated by goings on in the Palace of Westminster, but, in fact, by events surrounding a large white marquee in the picturesque English countryside.
While recent scrutiny of the salaries being earned by business leaders is important to monitor the pay gap, it should be left to shareholders and board members to determine whether the bosses at big companies are paid appropriate sums.
First impressions count in every walk of life; they can be the difference between landing a job, contract or investment and walking away empty handed.