The New Plan for Immigration will reduce the pull factors in Britain’s asylum system
Last year, Brexit uncertainty and coronavirus cast a higher degree of uncertainty over peak season than ever before.
As many employers continue to get to grips with new post-Brexit immigration requirements, it can be difficult to ensure that organisations are doing everything possible to successfully (and legally) recruit migrant workers.
With its huge economy and millions of highly skilled workers, the United States is an obvious choice for many multinational companies seeking to expand their global footprint.
Post-Brexit trade with the EU presents an opportunity for UK businesses to explore new options for low cost access to this key market.
Customs expert Arne Mielken tells Elite Business that many firms are still facing difficulties, many months after Brexit became a reality.
The new post-Brexit UK-EU trade relationship is having a big impact on companies across all sectors and localities, with new procedures, customs controls and added layers of bureaucracy rendering many business models unsustainable.
Between Brexit and the pandemic, Britain’s SMEs have had to cover plenty of unexpected fees over the past 18 months.
Nearly two years after Brexit, the challenges of supply chains are starting to hit headlines and supermarket shelves. For many businesses, this is a mammoth issue as we have heard from the CBI. I asked three small businesses how they were coping.
In addition to the stress, anxiety, disruption, and host of other challenges that the coronavirus pandemic imposed on all of us, it was expensive.