As a company, it is important to be aware of the process and the correct steps that should be taken when employing someone new.
Lots of people in the UK are choosing to “reset” their lives and careers and going self-employed, despite the uncertain economic climate.
At HIROLA, we’re constantly growing and expanding which means we’re on the lookout for new team members. But making new hires can often be a daunting prospect for growing SMEs
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.
William Hill and Tottenham Hotspur have collaborated on a new local community employment programme, which saw the bookmaker provide a £100,000 grant to the club.
The first of our 2017 economic statistics unveils that growth is officially back on the table – it may slow down a tad this year courtesy of Brexit, but the Bank of England has revised its forecast to a higher number.
John Savage looks back on a successful year for his company and feels buoyed by business growth in North East England as he begins new expansion plans.
In this year’s Hot 100 ranking, our annual analysis of the British firms increasing in size, one area stood out among all the others as one of the fastest growing business sectors – the food and drink industry.
The latest UK labour statistics have revealed that employment is up by 174,000 jobs, with unemployment falling to 1.63m, which is 39,000 below the previous period. But what does this mean for future job growth?
Here are the reactive measures that employers can take now to ensure they are best placed for what lies ahead with the forthcoming Brexit, and the proactive moves that will enable them to prepare and thrive in the future.
With the ink only just starting to dry on the Electoral Commission’s official document, Real Business cuts through the noise by analysing what business leaders can expect in the coming weeks and years.
Australians are renowned for being a relaxed race, whose primary interests include drinking beers and barbecuing prawns – so perhaps it’s no surprise that a bunch of University of Melbourne academics have concluded that over 40s shouldn’t work more than three days a week.