After what feels like an eternity, it appears that people are finally starting to open their eyes and see what I’ve been saying all along. Universities are cash-hungry con jobs.
There are plenty of laborious admin tasks in business that are completely necessary to daily operations, but seem to get in the way of doing the things that inspire people to become entrepreneurs in the first place.
There have been significant changes to the scoring of GCSEs and as far as I’m concerned, this decision is completely bonkers.
As part of the business cycle, things traditionally slow down in August, as people take their vacations to match the school holidays. This means decisions are often delayed and deadlines missed – none more so than making payments.
The amount of young people out of work and study is creeping up and I believe it’s down to the culture of university brainwashing.
The compensation culture may have just received its greatest support to date, following the Supreme Court ruling to axe employment tribunal fees.
After being met with an employment rights lawsuit this year, the Taylor Review’s evaluation of the modern economy is exactly what I’ve been looking for.
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.
Charlie Mullins gives his thoughts on T-Levels, a new technical qualification unveiled in the Spring Budget 2017 to boost skills of young British people.
Last week Matthew Taylor, CEO of the Royal Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures and Commerce, embarked on a tour for his review of employment practices. After my experience at the Court of Appeal, I’m looking forward to talking with him – that includes the topic of the self-employed tradesperson.
On the back of his Court of Appeal knock back, Charlie Mullins exclusively tells Real Business why he still believes his stance on employment law is right.
For someone who once employed Britain’s oldest worker, Charlie Mullins has a think or two to say about ignoring the retirement age and thinking differently.