It's supposed to be self-explanatory, representing the party's hope that 'this will be a year for change'. It could have said that. Instead, we get an ugly, truncated phrase that says nothing. 'Year' needs something in front of it: 'a' or 'the', or an exhortation such as 'Make this a ... '. As it is, it sounds blunt and aggressive. Then there's 'change'. As a political rallying cry, 'change' is feeble. It just says: 'Fed up with the other lot? Give us a try.' It promises something different, but not something better. It's also a shameless echo of the Obama campaign, but Obama's slogan was grammatical and made sense: 'Change we can believe in.' And in the US context, 'change' was a resonant and powerful word, recalling Sam Cooke's 'A change is gonna come', an anthem of the black civil rights movement. Swapping one Westminster party and career politician for another is nothing like that.
This CEO uses the concept of a 'sympathy window' to handle the hard times.
Our well-connected corporate lobbyist finds a surprising consensus across the political divide over what happens next.
Joining a business after rapid growth, Russ Shaw found himself tasked with doing some trimming.
Danger isn't the enemy of innovation, says Nils Leonard, founder of creative studio Uncommon. But embarrassment is.
Everyone agrees that D&I is good for business (and the bottom line). So why is it going so horribly wrong, asks Christine Armstrong, author of The Mother of All Jobs.
These days, we all need to be designers if we're to keep up with technology.