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Clarkson goes to Amazon, more women in work, Google Glass is back.
The supercool headset is making a comeback, in a workplace near you.
The rift between Greece's creditors reopens over the terms of the third bailout, but Lagarde may find Schaeuble an implacable opponent.
A dividend sweetener was not enough to sate the bank's shareholders.
The travel group expects full year profits to take a hit from Tunisia and ongoing uncertainty about Greece.
The equity crowdfunding platform has raised £10m at a valuation of £30m.
The ecommerce giant is eager to boost membership of its Prime service.
The energy giant is downsizing despite a 44% jump in British Gas profits.
Profits rise 27%, but further fines and a shrivelled investment bank threaten to spoil the party.
Revenues slipped as the telco war rages on.
The online grocer wants to sell its software abroad, but with AmazonFresh on the horizon it won't be easy.
The GMB union is suing the taxi app and claims its should offer the minimum wage and holiday pay.
Bank of England chief economist Andy Haldane thinks we should be more like the French, when it comes to corporate governance.
Profits, revenues and customer numbers are all soaring at the TV and telecoms giant.
The investment bank is doing pretty well, considering Antony Jenkins got the chop for not paying it enough attention.
But more young people are in 'insecure' work.
The London-based takeaway delivery service has just raised $75m to expand into Asia.
Stephen Hawking, Elon Musk and a whole host of computer scientists have published an open letter calling for a ban on AI weapons.
The social network's struggles are causing employees to fly the nest.
The Co-operative is the largest grocer that's actually growing.
Companies are fighting over a shortage of top software developers in the capital.
Chemistry, experience and people skills are crucial when selling a business, says Jo Haigh.
EDITOR'S BLOG: We shouldn't fear migrants fleeing appalling circumstances - we should be offering them a safe haven.
A volunteer lifeboatman, and an NED of an Azerbaijani microfinance start-up. There's more to part-time working than childcare, as this latest selection from 2014's Power Part Time 50 shows.
EDITOR'S BLOG: Aid may sometimes end up in the wrong hands, but that doesn't mean we shouldn't keep giving.
Velocity lets you settle up with your mobile phone - so no more faffing around with card machines.
Three more amazing flexible workers from the 2014 Power Part Time 50, proving that part-time doesn't mean part-commitment.
Jane Ni Dhulchaointigh is the inventor of Sugru, a mouldable glue that turns into rubber.
Remaining nimble while preparing for distant threats is the key to sustainable growth, argues Martin Raymond.
From regulating beard lengths to bans on snacks, mobile phones, and moving furniture, here are the choicest examples of how ridiculous some bosses can be.
Ring-fencing gives banks the chance to appoint a whole new set of directors. The time for diversity is now, says PA Consulting's David Troman.
The business secretary says non-EU students should leave after they're done studying. That's a loss to the UK.
Georgina Nelson's Trurating uses chip and PIN machines to collect customer feedback.
Companies have to mend the 'broken windows' that prevent women advancing, says Jean Martin.
Luke Johnson is wrong - social enterprises can be successful, profitable businesses too.
If he knows what the wants to do with his life, let him get on with it. Forcing him to study for three years will just make him resentful, says Jeremy Bullmore.
The comparisons between running an orchestra and a business in The Ignorant Maestro give plenty to think about, says Jeremy Woods.
This smart and spacious car was a breeze to drive on holiday, but Matthew Gwyther wasn't entirely swept away.
The MT Interview
By Chris Blackhurst Tuesday, 30 June 2015
THE MT INTERVIEW: With dipping sales figures, the rise of the discounters and a charismatic predecessor to live up to, you would have thought the new CEO of Sainsbury's might be a little daunted. But you'd be wrong.
If you're in certain well-heeled areas of central London, that is.
Make sure it doesn't make colleague's lives more difficult and then have a chat with your boss, says Jeremy Bullmore.
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