The environmental benefits of less commuting and fewer in-person events could be lost.
A divide is growing between workers and management over the return to the office and other issues.
The human rights act dictates that the UK is obliged to protect asylum seekers. So why is the home secretary ignoring it?
The coronavirus epidemic has made us all rethink our workspaces. But the needs of the times have always influenced the office space – whether for the colonial empire or a growing commerce.
For decades, home workspaces were portrayed as the domain of men. Now, with many families all working under one roof, women are paying the price.
Zoom’s privacy and security shortcomings are just the latest videoconferencing vulnerabilities. Knowing each platform’s risks can help people avoid many of the downsides of virtual gatherings.
Working from home changes your relationship with your workplace, but not the obligations you and your employer owe each other.
A survey by the Commission for Countering Extremism revealed many don’t feel able to define extremism – or found the government’s definition helpful.
Despite the publication of promising new statistics on referrals to the Prevent counter-terrorism programme, the strategy remains a blunt instrument.
Civil society groups continue to fight against the creeping demands of the UK’s immigration system.
A new poll suggests there has been a shift in positive opinion towards immigration, which started in 2015.
The son of Pakistani immigrants was told at school he’d never even make it to university.
Theresa May lasted a long time, but this department chews up secretaries of state like no other.
The Home Office threw away landing documents that are now vital to people trying to prove their right to stay in the UK.
Legal technicalities and political priorities make it hard for North Koreans to settle on British soil.
Machine learning isn’t reliable enough yet – and it’s short-sighted to only train this detection tech on jihadi content.
Inside the latest information on how the government plans to deal with EU nationals working in the UK.
The powers that be don’t want to scare us.
The Lords’ amendment to the Brexit bill doesn’t allay EU citizens’ fear for their future.
Supreme Court upholds controversial immigration rules for families introduced in 2012. It means families will have to earn a minimum income to bring over spouses from abroad.