You cannot legally call yourself an 'architect' unless you have years of training and professional registration. But all sorts of people put 'architect' in their job title. Mostly they work with computers: hence 'data architect' and 'software architect' - although I have seen 'hair architect'. The word came into English in the 1560s, from the Greek architekton, meaning 'master builder'. 'Architecture' has long been used for any complicated system, and, from the 1960s, computers. That 'data architect' may be the master of a project, but she won't have mud on her boots.
MT tapped up a panel of entrepreneurs for the advice they wished they had before taking the plunge.
Caroline Casey is legally blind but worked as a top consultant without her bosses realising. She wants businesses to do more help their workforces overcome disability.
Today's bosses need better help to deal with new technologies, working practices and generational shift.
There is a moral dimension to business, but you can take it too far.
In our second Changing Lanes podcast, we talk to people who have successfully pivoted their career by pursuing further study, finding a mentor or taking a sabbatical.
The law is changing so that parents who have lost a child will be entitled to take paid leave.