Settling on a ‘no deal’ future as the UK’s relationship with the European Union is completely unthinkable, and there is no way in hell that such an arrangement can ever be allowed to happen.
Over my career I have taken business courses at Cranfield University, Stanford University and the London Business School (LBS).
A year ago this month there was a big match played in the UK; watched by a huge crowd, with the final score probably best-described as an away win: Remain City 48-52 Leave County.
From what I’ve read and heard, Matthew Taylor seems like a decent bloke, and someone I’d love to sit down and talk to as part of his Review of Modern Employment, that he is currently carrying out on behalf of the Government.
Today, the most senior judge in the country took two minutes to obliterate the Government’s case for bullying parliament out of its constitutional right to trigger Article 50 and take the UK out of the EU.
Last night the man who has since the referendum stood between us and self-inflicted economic ruination, Mark Carney, the Governor of the Bank of England (BOE), resigned.
Throughout his political career, first as leader of the opposition, then as Prime Minister under coalition conditions, David Cameron did the best for his country, often at personal and political cost to himself, and for me that elevates him way beyond being merely a successful politician, and into the realm of true statesman.
The definition of a manager: ‘someone who is in charge of a business’, ‘someone that directs the performance of an individual or a team and subsequently guides their professional career’
The past four months have, at times, been quite unpleasant; the last 60 days gruelling and sometimes vitriolic, and this last six days have been immensely sad.
Over the next few months the battle over EU membership will intensify, but the first few skirmishes have taken place with social media being a prominent battle field.