Who’d have thought putting the health and safety of your people and the public first would create such a fuss!
President Biden’s ambitious plans to hit the ground running by tackling climate change and being net zero by 2050 is good news for UK tech industry which should see increased investment in the UK.
It’s a question that you’ve probably had to ask yourself many times since the start of the coronavirus pandemic.
Over the past year, recurrent lockdowns and tiered restrictions have forced many business owners to adopt a 13-week cashflow cycle and focus on short-term decision making.
Organisations face a crisis of trust this year if they continue to make workplace decisions in the dark.
Thousands of UK businesses that do not own or rent a property, and who work from home or serviced offices have been excluded from the Chancellors latest rescue package, say leading
In my last column, I looked back at 2020 from an information law perspective. It’s safe to say that no-one would have predicted a year like 2020. And so it’s with some trepidation that I look forward to what we might expect in the year to come.
A report recently published by the London School of Economics disclosed that over a million Britons who were previously self-employed may now quit self-employment, ending a trend in British entrepreneurship that has lasted two decades.
Many workers greeted working from home with glee at the start of the spring lockdown: no more grim commutes on crowded carriages or feeling your life ebb away on the M6, the chance to spend more time with family, and the opportunity to avoid the distractions of a noisy open-plan office.
We are what we eat; so the saying goes. And for those at the forefront of ‘food tech’ that means a diet of innovation designed to chew over some of the world’s most pressing problems.