Businesses who took up the option of a three-month payment break during the coronavirus lockdown should not be penalised or disadvantaged for taking the break when now seeking finance.
There has been a lot of talk in recent weeks about the rights and wrongs of the government’s furlough scheme, as well as, in some people’s minds, the related issue of working from home and whether it’s going to be the ‘new normal’ after the virus has been defeated.
Ever since the COVID-19 pandemic grew to an international level, almost every industry has been hit with a period of downturn.
A late-July heatwave always brings good news for the sector, no more so to those operating on the coast or out in the sun-kissed British countryside.
It is often argued that global trade is not compatible with sustainable development, but Robin Cave, CEO, Czarnikow believes they can and must align.
Do awards ceremonies matter in a year in which industries have been decimated by the coronavirus pandemic, and with a bleak outlook for parts of the economy?
Hopes of a swift economic recovery with minimal scarring appeared to look remote when the Office for Budget Responsibility (OBR) warned of a likely 12.4% drop in GDP by the end of the year
With the arrival of Covid-19, the vast majority of us have been working from home for the past few months. Far from being a huge disaster, working from home has led many of us to question the relevance of the physical office.
Recent findings from Climate Assembly UK show that the population wants a green economic recovery plan in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. But what does this look like?