A pop-up dubbed Café van der Sprinkles has been opened by easyJet to promote tourism between the UK and Holland.
Roald Dahl day has just passed us by and it got us thinking: what featured companies would bosses most like to work for? And would they create a startup were they included in this vast universe?
Anyone looking to own the ultimate luxury car should turn their eyes to Ferrari. As Elite Traveller exclaimed in an article: “Anyone who found it hard to watch the end of Ferris Bueller’s Day Off will know the car is more than just a sum of its parts.”
We largely expect the interview process to consist of a skill test and additional questions. But a good point comes from Lazlo Bock in an article for The Wire: relying on those two factors alone can prevent you learning more about candidates.
There are arguably two types of founders: the ones intent on starting a company from the get-go, and those who stumble into entrepreneurship quite unexpectedly. We focussed on the latter.
From Paul Blart: Mall Cop to Wall–E and Back to the Future II, movies have made technological methods of moving about – like the Segway – incredibly tempting. But a key reason we’re not all off our feet is that we don’t quite know what to do with it, when we manage to stay on that is.
Research now suggests the average weekend is disappearing. Instead, we’re seeing the advent of the “workend,” which could put a stop to a famous GIF starring Leonardo DiCaprio.
That the office should be a place of professional behaviour goes without saying. But some bosses are still known to add strict workplace rules to the mix to make sure staff don’t run amok.
When it comes to marketing and advertising, causing offence can damage your reputation past the point of recovery.
Some 74 per cent of workers have been engaged in office pranks, but there have been cases where their capers have gotten too extreme, resulting in them being fired.
The ridiculous expense claims employees have made are truly mind-boggling. Whilst MPs are the classic culprits, even laypeople have been known to use the company card for brazen purchases.
Experts aplenty have given their take on current workplace trends, predicting casual office attire and a “we” not “me” leadership mentality. Then there’s the rise of out of office bragging – didn’t see that one coming, did you?