‘Fast fashion’ wrecks the environment

The scandal of ‘fast fashion’ has become a normalised business model in the western world which is now hiding itself…

Comment: The business case for a liberal Brexit

“Remoaning” seems to have become a prevalent part of the news cycle, with the words “despite Brexit” utilised whenever the…

TfL calls time on Uber amid safety concerns

TFL announced last week that Uber will not be issued with a new private hire licence. The decision was taken…

Is your prospective career about to disappear?

Jack Harmsworth warns automation may be more widespread than previously thought…

Businesses speak for the Paris Treaty

Boris Arnold examines the response to Trump’s decision to pull the US from the Paris Treaty

IFS shows that the NHS needs more funds

Matt Freathy analyses the future of public services

Britain’s cracked mask reveals deeper turmoil

Jack Harmsworth doesn’t feel hopeful after the general election

The “strong and stable” fable risks the pound

Outgoing business editor, James Humpish, gives his take on the 2017 election and what’s next for the British economy

Brexit: Uncertainty in business continues

One year on from the 52% majority that ensured Britain would leave the European Union and Brexit is continuing to…

Losing uni grants condemns students for life

Jack Harmsworth laments the inherent inequality in the repayment structure of attending university

Zero to hero – the argument for zero hours

James Humpish makes a case for zero hour reform as opposed to scrapping

If robots take our jobs, will they be taxed?

In the wake of Bill Gates’ comments on needing to tax machines that replace workers, James Humpish contemplates the impact of unemployment and public services in the technological revolution