Charlie Mullins explains why Jeremy Corbyn’s bargain bucket of shoddy Labour policies will impact the business community badly.
For a lot of companies, one of the key things when signing long-term contracts is flexibility – especially for small businesses, where it might be difficult to predict what the future will bring.
Logitech recently shined a light on the UK’s presentation woes, claiming many workers can’t stand the thought of public speaking – and their nerves end up sending colleagues to sleep.
There is no one size fits all approach for getting corporate culture right, not least because it will be truly unique to each organisation. That said, there are ways to tackle it head on.
It was widely reported that the recent decision to call a snap election came after Theresa May had “a moment of clarity” during her Easter holiday in Wales.
It is hard to conceive of a bigger nightmare for British business than the confirmation of the content leaked in the Labour manifesto, an ode to doom.
Sports nutrition brand Tribe is on a mission to raise £1m from investors, and its campaign will kick off by inviting potential backers on a 65-mile bike ride.
In its haste to gain Royal Assent before June’s general election, the Finance Bill saw over half its contents removed. But the intent to crack down on tax avoidance still permeates its pages. So it doesn’t hurt to understand what that entails – and what the difference between tax avoidance and tax evasion is.
It’s fitting that billionaire Mark Cuban thinks artificial intelligence will produce the world’s first trillionaire, given the tech will displace millions of workers.
Talking candidly following the closure of her business at the end of 2016, Jan Cavelle believes the rot has not even begun to set in for British businesses in today’s economy.
Millennial employees are widely misunderstood. They can be highly valuable and useful – but employers must be willing to meet them halfway.
After the general election determines the next government, emphasis will need to be placed on stabilising London’s economic foundations so it can meet the demands of a growing population – and remain competitive in the process.