In an unlikely alliance, Jaguar Land Rover and Gorillaz have joined forces to find Britain’s engineering talent via the virtual band’s app.
It’s a no brainer that eight big firms, including Aviva, Barclays and Atos, are going to promote the employment of older workers by publishing data about the age of respective workforces – it makes perfect sense.
As Britain’s political leaders map out how they think the business environment should look, Charlie Mullins calls for a greater emphasis on technical excellence.
The Amazon Academy event series is returning to help SME owners raise their digital skills game. If you’re looking into exporting and ecommerce, this free event is for you.
UK immigration has increased rapidly during the last 20 years, but that’s changing now, and it can have a dramatic impact on British businesses.
The UK is in the midst of a digital skills crisis, with a recent report suggesting that 12.6m adults lack basic digital skills, while 5.8m have never used the internet at all, which presents a severe recruitment problem.
Economists from Warwick Business School (WBS), on their mission to see into the future, found little evidence to suggest Brexit would lead to disappointing growth in 2017. But it hasn’t stopped our November 2016 economic statistics feature from unveiling a few bumps in the road.
The British people need the right tools, if we wish to stand any hope of creating a truly skilled workforce that will make UK business a success.
The most popular abilities Britain’s companies have looked for this year have been revealed by LinkedIn as the network listed the top ten skills recruited for in 2016.
The head of employment and skills for the IOD, Seamus Nevin, has declared that those voting on Brexit because of immigration failed to see how the resulting policies would hinder economic progress. No prizes for guessing which way he voted.
Despite a skills gap, there is little doubt that the future of business is digital. Indeed, you’re probably reading this on your tablet or mobile phone.
There has been a great deal of debate about the effect of Brexit from an economic, societal and cultural perspective, and education is no exception, says IBM's Jenny Taylor.