31 December 2020 marks the end of the transition period when the UK will leave the EU’s Single Market and Customs Union.
Arne Mielken tells British business owners there is no quick fix for those seeking a free trade agreement between the UK and US following Brexit. And he says such a deal may be more difficult than ever, in the wake of the recent American election.
For many, the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic has resulted in drastic operational changes, be that reducing the workforce, implementing remote working, and for some even expanding.
In recent years there has been an increasing number of small-to-medium enterprises (SMEs) dipping their toes in international waters.
With the government’s recent introduction of the Internal Market Bill, Brexit uncertainty has kicked up a notch.
Despite being amongst his biggest donors, the new President Elect Joe Biden ran his campaign with a tougher line on big tech than the incumbent president, Trump.
The pandemic has affected companies of all shapes and sizes across the world, and for small-to-medium sized businesses (SMBs) the Coronavirus-induced challenges are particularly great.
Eze Nwaka, owner of Leather + Cotton, has secured two international deals in the US and Dubai all while maintaining a full-time job
Once you have considered all the key factors in expanding overseas, you’ll need to look at designing and delivering an expansion in line with your growth plans.
We have until the end of the year to agree our future relationship with the EU. As the clock keeps ticking, with no definitive view on where we stand, can businesses future-proof their corporate structures?