In the 19th century, a 'brain-storm' was a sudden neurological or mental disturbance. Then, in the 1940s, an advertising executive called Alex Osborn developed a system for generating ideas: he called it 'brainstorming'. The idea swept the world. But some feel that 'brainstorming' still carries the old medical associations and is potentially offensive. So for a while it was discouraged in government organisations, which preferred 'thought shower' and 'cloudbursting'. But these names never caught on. Perhaps they should have 'brainstormed' to find something better.
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.
The fenland city has big plans for its £4.2bn life sciences hub, but without support it will struggle to match the scale of world-leader Boston.
Recruiting for new roles is doubly tricky when they're so technical that you don't actually know what good looks like, as Attest's Jeremy King discovered.
From running Britain's largest advertising agency to working with the likes of screenwriter Richard Curtis and ex-Sainsbury's boss Justin King, Dame Cilla Snowball reveals what she's learned about leadership.