I felt for the many SME owners who were potentially affected by the chancellor’s NIC rules, only to be u-turned to honour his party’s manifesto.
It might help operating in the industry he does, but Adam Twidell is keen to identify the best way of locating young talent and making sure it’s utilised.
When it comes to accepting new job applications, you want to see candidates that stand out – but chances are these top ten LinkedIn buzzwords are driving you up the wall from overuse.
The UK’s working fathers are prepared to sideline their careers for improved work-life balance and family time, the 2017 Modern Families Index has revealed.
The news has been strewn with articles about millennials, or Generation Y, in recent months. Those 20-somethings who are struggling to get on the property ladder, who crave a more flexible approach to work, and who rely on dating apps to find romance. But what of so-called Generation Z?
Startups and SMEs have become the hottest places to work. In fact, we at LinkedIn found a huge 87 per cent of the country’s professionals are attracted to the idea of working for a small business and this sentiment is even stronger amongst the youngest generation of workers.
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.
Using three factors, job marketplace Glassdoor has revealed the top 20 UK towns and cities for Brits to seek work in 2016, and London has not made the cut.
If I asked you to name the demographic that is currently shaping the workforce, you would probably say “millennials.” While this is true, to some degree, it does not tell the whole story.
A study has revealed the top ten dream careers UK adults had when they were children, as well as the five living Brits that are considered the most inspirational individuals – which saw Harry Potter author J.K. Rowling lead the way.
Data from 2015 has shown that “expert”, “solution” and “leading” were the three most stereotypical words used on LinkedIn company pages, as many failed to provide proper differentiation from rivals.
The world is changing and constant innovation in the workplace is resulting in more diverse jobs – many of which weren't around years ago. As such, LinkedIn has found the ten jobs that are most likely to be misunderstood by British parents.