From Elizabeth’s very own version of “The Robot” to the Jeffrii Siimon debacle – week three of The Apprentice put the lads to shame once again, with the girls scoring a hat-trick, and a clear one at that.
We take a look at how giants Netflix, Facebook and Apple, crowned the most talked about brands among those aged 18-34, engage and retain millennials.
When it came to episode two of this series of The Apprentice, the challenge winners were chosen on which room Lord Sugar “hated the least”, with both only fit for sale via “Crap Advisor”.
Forget Mayweather versus McGregor – it’s all about Apple iPhone versus Google Pixel 2. This is the slugfest we’ve all been waiting for.
As World Mental Health Day took place, we’ve highlighted a few of the many companies that expressed the importance of mental wellbeing – one of which planned to sell one TV star’s tears.
Motivational speaker Shed Simove is known for thinking out of the box in an almost cheeky manner. First he made a dating app where he was the only male, and now his business card could see you win a kiss.
A mere decade ago, the world was very different. In ten years this world has undergone transformations, particularly by the impact technological change has had on communications, politics and business.
It’s all well and good winging it on occasion; we all do it and it can work well. Sometimes. However, if you don’t have any end goals in sight or you haven’t set out any real KPIs to target,
Kenny Rogers once sang about the advice he gleaned from a poker player: “You’ve got to know when to hold ’em, know when to fold ’em and when to walk away.” Those words ring true of entrepreneurs making business gambles as well.
If you’ve travelled overseas for a meeting, you’ll want it to go well, yet there are major business etiquette fails that Brits are making on their travels.
Real estate firm Knight Frank has revealed the most expensive tech districts in the world – a list that found Shoreditch is pricier than the likes of San Francisco and New York.
While Twitter’s 280-character limit trial was intended to help people “express themselves” – the result of findings from its own research – companies have already started experimenting with it.