Britain needs a sophisticated, multitrack approach to ensure these new technologies are used for the common good at home and abroad
If Labour’s Rebecca Long-Bailey really wanted to be a voice for UK businesses, she’d stop trying to push Brexit though
Not only does the shadow minister want Brexit, but refuses to commit to a Final Say vote too. And all the while, high street shop owners are becoming increasingly frustrated
An untrammelled free market left to its own devices does not automatically lead to an environment in which such productive, innovative and progressive businesses can thrive.
I spoke to UK businesspeople over the weekend about what they’d really do in a no-deal Brexit. Everyone needs to hear what they said.
In the last couple of years, the Tories have achieved a quite remarkable feat: not only have they managed to reinforce their stereotype of being anti-worker, but now they are increasingly seen as anti-business too
The suggestion made was that I have been offering unpaid internships in my office – this is not the case.
The benefits of the single market are obvious and we will do British workers a disservice if we fail to acknowledge it
Brexit is proving to be the most important, and most complicated, issue for Britain in a generation.
In our 13 years in office, Labour borrowed £490bn. In half that timeframe, the Tories have borrowed just under three-quarters of a trillion pounds.
Deep in our national culture is the notion of reciprocity – if you work hard and play by the rules, you will see a return, and that must mean much greater employee-ownership in Britain