Yesterday we hosted an event on gender parity. We managed to secure 50 clients to attend the launch of a film that explored the case for gender parity in the workplace. We managed […]
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“Oh, I think there’s equality in our office. There’s an equal split between men and women in all roles. Of course, we’re reporting to a man at the top.” This was just […]
As part of our series of exclusive TeamTalks, we have invited three photographers to share their insights on what makes a perfect photograph. Using the same subject matter, photographers Ben Gold, Arnhel […]
A college in the UK has started to teach students how to be hygge – the Danish concept of happiness. According the BBC website, hygge at home is Sitting by the fire […]
We are about to embark on a referendum that will decide whether the UK stays in the EU or leaves. No doubt about it. But, what is the question we will face? Will it be “Yes, we should stay in the EU?” Or “No, we should not leave the EU?”
Same outcome. Different words.
How do you see your employer this Valentine’s Day? Will you be sending a secret card? Do you want to whisper, “I quite fancy you”, or are you in the rare position of wanting to shout “Work! I bloody love you!”
Cliff Ettridge in praise of Brighton & Hove Albion. A club with an attitude and a disciplined plan that would be the envy of many a corporation worldwide.
Last month I was lucky enough to be taken on a guided tour of a new workplace. The place in question is around 4 years old. It reflects the future of the workplace and begs questions for the future of internal communications and leadership.
Marks and Spencer is the first major UK retailer to meet sustainability targets and to go carbon neutral. To inject a bit of fun and colour into the subject we created a cartoon hero called Captain Energy, who helped to deliver practical advice and tips, making it both easy and fun to save energy. He’s recently had a little press coverage for his efforts!
I stumbled across worldometers.info the other day – full of truly impressive and overwhelming data that made me think about the future of the jobs market in a big way.
It’s possible that population explosion will seriously affect the numbers that will continue to stay in long-term unemployment; it’ll change the pools where we will find talent and it will affect the nature of the contracts we draw up with employers. It’s going to change the nature of reward. And it’s going to cause pain. That’s what it feels like.