We talk with Fleximize CEO and founder Peter Tuvey, who delivers insight into creating a second company, changing the world of business funding and ensuring the attractiveness of your company to investors.
The Dots, which promises increased diversity, has been nicknamed the LinkedIn for the creative industries. The concept proved so intriguing that we just had to speak to its founder, Pip Jamieson, on her houseboat.
It’s amazing the impact good company culture can have on staff, Impression co-founder Tom Craig tells Real Business. They become more productive and loyal, not to mention healthier in both body and mind.
Dragons’ Den is back and it started off with a bang – offering viewers the chance to see a company attract the attention of all five investors for the second time in its 13-series history.
The daily commute can be of long or short proportions, but one thing stays the same: it saps our motivation even before we reach the office. So what’s a co-founder to do to keep his spirits up? Fanbytes’ Timothy Armoo explains.
Talking to Bupa UK’s corporate director, Patrick Watt, for our “Mind Control” series unveils evidence of bosses hoping to eradicate a fear of speaking up about mental health issues.
A talk with Urb-it’s UK managing director, Neville James, unveils the importance of human interaction, be it in terms of customer service or, indeed, as a potential method for saving London’s high streets.
It may at first sound like an odd achievement, but being praised for your interview experience will only help your company in the long run.
With the nation’s ability to counter stress under a magnifying glass, Gedanken managing director David Cliff details how SME bosses can address mental health – and delivers opinion on where Britain is still lacking.
At the beginning of July, an Airbnb host cancelled a booking made by a guest, telling her: “One word says it all. Asian.” The platform’s response, Siegel+Gale associate strategist Toby Marks unveiled to Real Business, is one to be praised.
According to our research, many businesses are growing tired of the so-called bad interviewee, defined as being unprepared, dressed inappropriately and failing to come across well in person.
We’ve all had our share of unique jobs, but possibly topping most experiences is being hired to protect a horse from Glastonbury festival revellers. James Cadbury, founder of Love Cocoa, unveils his one-time strange job to Real Business.