There are seven common mistakes that people make that can kill their business. Number five is “bringing in the wrong people”. This article looks at how you can avoid this mistake.
Are you fed up with feeling overworked, stressed and exhausted? Can you feel the weight pile on as your time sitting at a desk increases? Do you want to be fit and healthy but don’t have time to join a gym?
Rising coverage of entrepreneurs on television is helping to persuade more people to consider a career as their own boss, new research published by the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills (BIS) shows.
Barclays has announced that it has launched its ‘Take One Small Step’ competition for 2011 which aims to find Britain’s best business ideas and reward them with a total £450,000 cash injection.
The new car registration has just come into force – so if you see a car with “11” as the second pair of characters on its number plate, it’s brand new, but what does that mean for small business owners? We speak to Emily Coltman, a qualified chartered accountant and Chief Accountant at FreeAgent, who gives us advice on how to best manage a car used for business.
Are you killing your business? As a business grows, it’s crucial that your actions don’t strangle it. There are seven common mistakes that people make that kill their business. This week I am looking at Mistake 4 – You Haven’t Got Anyone To Bounce Ideas Off.
New online research from a monthly SME survey reveals that 98% of senior decision makers in small to medium business enterprises believe face to face to be one of the most acceptable ways to inform an employee that they are losing their job.
The annual Mumpreneur Idol competition, which awards the best of the UK’s female entrepreneurs who are juggling raising a family with starting and running their own business, has reduced it’s 200 entries down to a short list.
Employers should be allowed to ask potential women employees about their plans for children, Lord Sugar said today.
Dragons’ Den entrepreneur Peter Jones is heading up a new initiative to unleash the entrepreneurial spark in schoolchildren up and down the UK with a £400,000 investment pot