George Osborne is abolishing the controversial status for long-term residents.
As the introduction of the mandatory national living wage looms, some businesses are jumping before they're pushed.
Unhealthy Chinese manufacturing data give the stock markets a headache, but it's still far from clear whether this is a symptom of a dreaded hard landing.
The US giant has announced a last-minute bid for the iconic oven brand.
Manufacturers vs tape, the short life of the McWhopper, Sorrell's grey swans.
The former Top Gear presenter is set to get a 1,000% pay rise for joining Amazon's new car show.
The search giant categorically denies the European Commission's claims that it's abusing monopoly powers.
Ian Rogers has reportedly left the tech giant only two months after launching the Beats1 online radio station.
Environmental regulations are weighing heavily on businesses, says manufacturers' association EEF.
Strike action by London Underground workers has delayed introduction of the Night Tube.
The IoD has criticised the government's 'bizarre and unachievable' target, but it probably won't listen.
McDonald's boss Steve Easterbrook mishandles Burger King's 'peace offering'.
The supermarket needs to repair its brand after a price war of attrition.
Hard luck if you're female, ethnic minority and working class.
China cuts interest rates to stabilise its volatile economy, leading some to call for a return to QE in the west.
The video site is launching its new games app tomorrow in a big to compete with Amazon's Twitch.
The Irish joker and dotcom young 'un are booming while their industry flounders.
Those pesky geopolitical birds are spoiling the ad man's fun again.
The discounters continue to gobble up market share, but the worst may be over - for some of the Big Four at least.
The regulator's decision has been a long time coming - and is still not 100% confirmed.
Women in management are paid 22% less on average than their male counterparts. Not cool.
The wearable revolution isn't all Fitbits, Misfits and Apple Watches. Enter the new Wearables at Work awards, to celebrate less shiny but equally important wearable innovations.
Being underestimated at work can be a good thing - people don't see you coming until it's too late, says Natalie Campbell.
Go for it, if you're obsessively committed and know what you want to do, says Jeremy Bullmore
Maggie Smart launched Folk with her brother after their parents passed away.
Sell, close or pass down to the kids? All have their pros and cons, says Jo Haigh.
EVERYTHING YOU KNOW ABOUT BUSINESS IS WRONG: In a crowded online marketing arena, using traditional advertising can be your best bet for getting noticed.
The bar owner, serial entrepreneur and king of street food collects claret, drinks craft beer and spent his summer in California.
THE MT INTERVIEW: With the task of bringing some unity to a business that has brands as diverse as Jaguar Land Rover, Tetley Tea and Taj Hotels, David Landsman is going to need all the skills he gained as a diplomat.
Converting old tube trains for use on regional rail routes may sound like an eccentric idea, but Vivarail's Adrian Shooter thinks he's on the right track.
WORKPLACE RIGHTS: The Bill is clamping down on industrial action with new strike ballot rules.
From PLCs and private equity to crowdfunding and co-operatives, there are now so many ways to run a company it's hard to know which way to turn. We navigate the ownership maze.
Feeling restless at work after the summer holidays? Here's how to decide if you should stay or go.
Your CEO is in need of help - have a quiet word with your chairman, says Jeremy Bullmore.
Soldier on for a few more months and then be quite resolute about being taken on as a paid employee. If you have to go at least you'll have some more experience under your belt, says Jeremy Bullmore.
The process for recruiting an overseas worker is complex and could take as long as six months.
Much like the choice between economy and business class flights, both degrees can get you to the same destination. So what's the difference?
Chemistry, experience and people skills are crucial when selling a business, says Jo Haigh.
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.
Make sure it doesn't make colleague's lives more difficult and then have a chat with your boss, says Jeremy Bullmore.
Seven simple ways to maximise your leadership potential.
Don't let this drag on - begin a formal process of potential dismissal, says Jeremy Bullmore.
Latest from MT
Women in business