In arguably the biggest declaration to come out of the Conservative Party Conference, I for one welcomed the government’s announcement to pledge a further £2bn into a “new generation of council houses” and affordable homes for rent – though its execution will be key.
It’s happened again, Britain has a hung parliament. Small business expert Carl Reader explains what the result of this general election might be for SMEs.
Since the EU referendum result in June 2016 and the election ending in a hung parliament, employers have set their sights on preparing for Brexit – and many are concerned.
Real Business unveils what the three main parties had to say about changing the broadband landscape – and why their plans won’t meet expectations.
With only a few days to go until our country takes to the polling booths for a general election vote, it’s more crucial than ever for people to elect a party that has our best interests at heart.
The manifestos British political parties publish ahead of a vote are pretty long these days, so Real Business has summarised the general election business commitments.
Throughout the 1970s, entrepreneurs were as rare as hen’s teeth. Then, when our country made the historic decision to elect its first female prime minister, that all changed.
Political parties aren’t always the easiest of organisations to feel sympathy for. But the recent scandal involving the Conservative Party’s breach of spending limits provides a possible exception.
The outcome of the EU referendum last June continues, so to help business leaders with their Brexit opinion, here’s the who, what and where of latest developments.
After chancellor Philip Hammond’s first Budget address to the Houses of Parliament, here is a full transcript of his 2016 Autumn Statement speech.
With the London mayoral battle ongoing, Boris Johnson is preparing for a handover, which means the end of #AskBoris. His final Twitter Q&A session with the public has now taken place, so we’ve combed through the chaos to highlight the craziest questions he answered, and ignored, during the last social media confab.
As he set out to describe what can be expected from the remaining Conservative administration, prime minster David Cameron hit out against pollsters and social media commentators who declared he would not return to power and unveiled plans for a “Great British take-off” – that leaves no person behind.