Universities can provide the leadership and motivation to keep different groups learning from each other and working together.
Refugee businesses provide opportunities for those who find that the doors to employment are often closed to them – even if they are well qualified.
The Conservatives and Labour have two radically distinct visions – but both propose widespread interruption to 'business as usual'.
Supermarkets have been hit by multiple disruptions in the past couple of decades and they are struggling to survive.
Always delicate balancing act, ensuring London maintains its appeal to tech start-ups will prove more difficult after Brexit.
The economic impact of losing big business.
Its billionaire boss was a strong supporter of exiting the EU. Now the company is moving its headquarters out of Britain, too.
It's not just affecting areas in post-industrial decline – retail spaces are closing and losing value across England and Wales.
All companies with over 250 employees would be required to have one third of its board comprised of employee representatives.
Listening to employee suggestions could give the UK the productivity boost it desperately needs.
It's unlikely the next budget will do much to address the UK's failure to raise money from corporation taxes.
The general assumption in the UK is that regulation is a drag on enterprise, but a closer look at the costs and benefits suggests this might not be the case.
Expect big companies to muscle in on the law-making.
Skyscrapers are the new cathedrals – but are we worshipping a false idol?
Theresa May has dropped her pledge to put workers on company boards. It's a big concession to vested business interests.
The Tories aren't always in the mood to do business's bidding.
New research shows how women are held back when it comes to starting and growing their own businesses.
Following the Brexit vote, a number of cities are queuing up to take London's place as Europe's financial centre.
The pursuit of shareholder value destroys jobs, investment and the long term health of the economy, but as long it is legal Philip Green’s behaviour is just business as usual.
May's plans to transform business are more radical than they first appear.