2013 was a fantastic year for startups. There were so many success stories to enjoy throughout the year. We saw brand new companies being formed to develop bold new ideas solving a range of problems faced by people throughout the world. We saw young startups gaining traction and gathering momentum. We also saw startups take off with massive growth and media coverage.
Only a week ago, the man in the red suit made his annual visit. Thousands of Brits were brimming with happiness and admiration as their wishes come true. But what of the nation’s small businesses?
Each year Professor Sydney Finkelstein of the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth takes a look back at the managerial hits and misses of the last 12 months and lists his best and worst CEOs of the year. Amazon’s Jeff Bezos has been nominated ‘Best CEO of 2013’, while Eike Batista of Brazil’s EBX/OGX/OSX was named the worst.
From presidents to tech startup founders, the World's 100 most Powerful Women list suggests you don't have to be one of society's elite to be influential. But what does the list tell us about diversity, politics and Britain?
In a bid to achieve growth, the UK's fastest growing businesses plan to work with like-minded peers and pour their resources into their staff.
More legislation is on the way, so don't get caught out. Here is an overview of what you need to know.
A tough year for business lies behind us, and Andy Yates shares his wishes for a better 2013.
CIO's will rise to the forefront of corporate influence and data ownership will be ever important, says Rob Howard of Telligent, revealing his predictions for a year of social business.