Neuropsychologists define disinhibition as an uncontrollable desire to say what's on one's mind, whatever that may be - a condition associated with strokes. 'Disinhibition effect' happens when people are let loose with e-mails. Psychologists noticed that people write things in e-mails that they'd never say in person. This includes being lewd and rude but also witty and eloquent. Those who can't express themselves become Booker Prize writers; the repressed start tossing exclamation marks around. Some victims need to compose e-mails offline. Others offer too much entertainment to be reined in, particularly when they hit 'Reply to All' by accident.
The EU's lifeline is no mercy for the PM and makes a long delay more likely, says our undercover corporate lobbyist.
It's smart to adapt your style to different countries, but some things are true everywhere, says MullenLowe Group UK CEO Jeremy Hine.
Our undercover corporate lobbyist says we overstate Europe's willingness to come to Theresa May's aid with an extension.
If robots are replacing workers, and workers pay taxes, then shouldn't robots be taxed as well?
CEO Sam Smith says that if you want to motivate people, give them skin in the game.
Ella's Kitchen boss Mark Cuddigan says that your choice of words can have a dramatic impact on company culture.