Management Today | Business, Economic, Political & Financial News
Big pharma's healthy payout, Thomas Cook soars into the black, Aldi's own man on the moon.
Activist investor Elliott Advisors seals its victory in the battle for Alliance Trust's board as the last of the old regime departs.
Sadly for the principle of innocent until proven guilty, arrests of senior executives can really hit companies where it hurts.
For some reason, officials in the Big Apple thought these tasteful subway skins promoting Amazon's show The Man in The High Castle weren't a good idea.
The discount supermarket is apparently keen to promote its cheap and cheerful telescopes.
George Osborne's £11.6bn raid on larger employers has divided opinion.
The supermarket's accounting scandal isn't going away anytime soon.
The travel operator defies Tunisian terror, the Greek debt crisis and a botched apology to make a £19m profit after four years of losses.
The chancellor is giving with one hand and taking away with the other - as usual.
The High Pay Centre wants companies to publish CEO-worker pay ratios.
The bank expects to meet its recruitment target by 2020 in its new Birmingham HQ.
The online retailer presses on with its costly European expansion plans, despite falling to a loss under the weight of its German marketing bill.
Executive recruiters are more interested in your background and references than prior performance, according to a study by the LSE.
RR's under pressure CEO Warren East is to outline his turnaround plan today. Will it be enough to keep investor ValueAct happy...
Investment banks led by Goldman Sachs to take $350m in fees from the Pfizer-Allergan mega-merger.
The food delivery start-up has just landed another $100m worth of funding.
Shares rise 5% as it emerges the owner of Argos and Homebase could be a takeover target.
A report by Transparency International claims anti-laundering controls aren't fit-for-purpose.
A senior exec at pension fund Standard Life, which owns 1% of HSBC, has said it would back a decision by the bank to leave the country.
There's a public spending cuts-shaped present in George Osborne Claus' sack, but there'll be surprises too in the Autumn Statement and Spending Review.
EatFirst has raised $8m to build 'the biggest restaurant in the world'.
The interior designer and former Dragons' Den star begins her day with hot water and lemon and is a soul music fan.
CRASH COURSE: It's all about building a business that taps into people's desire to connect with others and makes life convenient.
With its unusual padded doors, this car attracts plenty of looks. Shame driving it doesn't feel so special, says Sathnam Sanghera.
If you've got top-team ambitions and have spent 1,000 Co-op points this year, listen up. The funerals-to-supermarkets mutual is hiring member directors.
Employers should read Why Should Anyone Work Here?. It's full of advice on how to encourage everyone in a company to be the best they can.
THE MT INTERVIEW: The super-focused CEO has made a rapid journey to the top. Now at Trainline she has big plans for the humble rail ticket. Will the nation's smartphone-toting travellers get on board?
YOU LIVE AND LEARN: The founder and CEO of alldayPA and Isher Capital on the mistakes he made.
You can't deny that George Osborne has made the last Wednesday in Nov his own. But apart from showcasing the chancellor's presentation skills, what is the autumn statement actually for?
No. You'll just make him feel bad and you could damage your working relationship, says Jeremy Bullmore.
Social enterprises may exist expressly to change the world, but the idea that good works can lead to greater profits for any business is ultimately more powerful.
Just thinking about doing something won't get results, it's what you actually do that counts. Here's how not to fall into the action-intention gap.
MT DIARY: The dangers of being a financial regulator in Hungary. And what happens if La Liga kicks out FC Barcelona?
With Audi's parent company VW embroiled in the biggest scandal in its history and more revelations leaking out, there are still questions to be answered. MATTHEW GWYTHER grills the chairman Rupert Stadler about who knew what and when.
Bianca Miller's range of nude hosiery has launched this week. Did Alan Sugar miss a trick?
The panel of experts from MT's inspiring women conference reveals the secrets of smarter networking.
Diversity is good for business, so it's not OK to use 'you don't fit in' as an excuse to reject minority candidates.
Consumers care about price, but they want more than cheap, random products.
The MT Interview
By Andrew Saunders Tuesday, 27 October 2015
The MT INTERVIEW: He didn't want the job at first, but the Co-operative Group's CEO has learned to love life at the UK's largest mutual. Can he make this proud Victorian survivor relevant again in the 21st century?
Visa Europe reckons shoppers will spend £1.9bn on the 'consumer holiday' this year.
Brands need to stand for something and stand out - but they have to get internal stakeholders on board first.
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