‘Cashflow is king’ is one of those business mantras that we all repeat but never stop to question. But have you ever wondered why it’s king?
To divorce your business partner is a difficult process, and one that is often not anticipated or planned for. It can be complex when children are involved – but your company can make things get down right dirty.
The Reporting on Payment Practices and Performance Regulations programme has come into force. This is a crucial step to help tackle the late payments issue that has been a consistent drain on smaller firms and suppliers.
We’ve all heard that old adage, "cash is king", but it is still relevant today – and perhaps in this competitive, fast-moving world, it is even more important. Here are ten ways to improve your cash flow.
Cash is at the heart of business, but cashflow is the lifeblood. Follow these four simple steps to keep your cashflow smooth.
When asked, most new entrepreneurs tell me that the most important item on their agenda is making a profit, but are they right?
The oft-quoted business adage ‘cash is king’ is most commonly used to emphasise the importance of a steady cash flow while trading with limited funds. But what about those businesses whose top line is going through the roof?
Britain's mid-sized businesses are more confident about future growth than their counterparts in Germany, the US, Australia and Japan, according to research released today.
The Forum of Private businesses has released its advice for businesses struggling with late paying clients.
The CBI’s latest Growth Indicator showed output volumes in the three months to February growing at their fastest pace since records began; the Office for National Statistics (ONS) has confirmed GDP grew strongly in the fourth quarter; and British Chambers of Commerce (BCC) said it expects the economy to finally match its 2008 peak in the second quarter.
Small and medium businesses have experienced late payments more often over the past year, according to research from the Forum of Private Businesses (FPB).
Almost nine in 10 (88 per cent) small businesses was affected by late payment in 2013, but most reject the idea of Government fines for those responsible, according to research released today.