From time to time, everyone needs a little advice, especially when they are starting out. Heather Wilkinson has built an entire business on this premise.
Job security and sufficient staff are prerequisites to effective training
The British economy increasingly depends on the ability of its workforce to develop and utilise new
1 - Be open to learning
Yes, old dogs can learn new tricks. Building up skills through all stages of life fosters motivation and success and improves self esteem. It keeps people at the cutting edge of their fields.
2 - Find out how you learn
A new generation of communicators will show us how to get ahead in business
Once we leave formal education, few of us think much more about learning. Yet, we can’t help but learn - even if it’s only to work out that the schedule for Doctor Who has been randomised beyond comprehension.
Participants discussed how far technology is a part of smart learning and how far we have gone towar
Sophisticated computer gameplay gives you the chance to be somone else in a virtual world
The older we get, the more we realise what we need to know
While "mommy wars" rage in the US, an agenda of political demands is emerging in western countries f
Hear the word "princess", and what other words and phrases spring to mind?
<strong>Relish: the extraordinary life of Alexis Soyer, Victorian celebrity chef
Technophobia is the biggest barrier to the internet revolution
Observations on India
A New Statesman round table - The role of private-sector business
Breaking down the barriers to success
Observations on food by <strong>Brendan O'Neill</strong>
Observations on education
Observations on education
Education - parents. As teenagers spill out of school, the controversial reforms are just about the
Billy Bragg In 1969, I failed my eleven-plus. From that moment on, no one mentioned the word university to me, and I don't recall any of my classmates going on to study for a degree. That I succeeded against the odds doesn't excuse that waste of potential.
Education - Ministers are making far-reaching decisions based on the experience of London alone. Els
Education - a teacher's view. We'll learn to love the bill, argues Francis Gilbert
By A L Rowse. Originally published in the <em>New Statesman and Nation</em>, 23 May 1942. Selected
Education - Labour is validating the brainwashing of the young
Education - The Education Bill has turned into a definitive confrontation between Tony Blair and his
Education - Britain could learn a few lessons by watching what works abroad. By <strong>Andrew Steph