The routines of UK business travellers have been revealed, shedding light on what employees are doing during their downtime from out of office duties.
Sizeable economic and social changes are understandably met with scepticism, often resistance, and sometimes even hostility. But should we be scared of the sharing economy? Or, should we continue to welcome it with cautious optimism?
We live in an age of managing change. Whether it is political upheaval through Brexit and Trump or business upheaval with the rise of the disruptors like Uber, Deliveroo and AirBnB, the world has never changed so fast.
As was suggested by Mariano Mamertino, EMEA economist of Indeed: “Britain’s employment picture is starting to look more anomaly than achievement.” We unveil further details on the issue in our July 2017 economic statistics roundup.
Even though the media is doing its best to warn people of the dangers, i.e. sitting is the new smoking, many have yet to truly understand the implications of too much sitting, the many benefits of standing, or the mindset shift that’s necessary to change behaviour.
Many stories of British entrepreneurial success often revolve around the UK capital, but it’s time to Look Beyond London to see what it’s like running a business in Leeds.
Self-employment may not be for everyone, but there is no denying the benefits that women can experience from becoming their own boss.
In today’s ever-evolving wellness scene, it’s simply not enough to be mainstream; spas must constantly be one step ahead to cater for hard-working and discerning business owners who can afford to demand spa therapies that deliver a unique experience.
Prime minister Theresa May’s recent endeavours seem to be winning her no favours, ranking her low in terms of SME bosses’ favourite national leaders.
Unless you have been living in a cave, you will not have escaped the headlines of the Americanism known as the gig economy. This is now an increasingly popular way of working, especially with the millennial generation.
Hither Mann is the financial trading sensation who became a millionaire by 25, but despite a £200m fortune and a taste for the high life, she has admitted part of her still panics about money.
The Taylor Review is set to shake things up for the gig economy, but is it for better or worse? We canvassed the business landscape for opinion on the matter.