When hungry digital companies measure success in "eyeballs" is sleep the last remaining zone of dissidence, of anti-productivity and even of solidarity?
A certain feeling of déjà vue.
No wonder Michael Gove wants to stop doing it.
Down by 57,000 to 2.51 million.
And that's a good thing.
Unemployment's fall has stopped, but that could signal a recovery in productivity.
The PAC on Richard Alderman: business quote of the day.
The company is facing questioning over an Obamacare contract thanks to its problems in the UK.
Renting is now more expensive than owning with a mortgage in 44 per cent of all local authorities, but for many families it is the only option.
Geek misogyny, take a bow. Then leave.
Moving from an "autocracy of bread" to a "democracy of bread".
It is time they set a lead.
Bruce Keogh, the author of the report into 14 NHS trusts, writes: "Don’t believe everything you read, particularly in some newspapers."
Exposing big wrongs is expensive.
Inflation up, real wages down.
Why are headlines trying to persuade us otherwise?
It’s all very well getting misty-eyed about steamy-windowed seaside caffs serving up crab sandwiches and pots of tea but the reality is that the crab was always tinned and the teapot always leaked.
Watch the trailer.
It must be political, because it certainly isn't economic.
How much is the government actually going to save?
Something should be done about the housing crisis before it's too late.
Vince Cable: business quote of the day.
You have to say the odds are stacked against them though.
The NSA saga should also make us wary of how private companies are using our personal data.
It’s hard to fathom that the warmth you feel (or don’t feel) today was created at a time when Neanderthals were still around. Yet that is not the real mystery. . .
Now when we gaze into the abyss of direct marketing, it will gaze back, and come to know us.
Why are hundreds of firearms being discovered each month in carry-on bags – and why are the majority of these weapons loaded?
It is time that we looked at the basic question of what should companies be responsible for, writes Jo Iwasaki.
A holistic approach to infrastructure will encourage growth.
Could Greg Dyke change it?