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Enjoy the silly summer and get serious in September

Summer’s here, the sun is out and the silly season is upon us – which means that interesting industry news is harder to find than a daily newspaper without a photo of Tom Daley in his budgie-smugglers spread across the front page was last Tuesday.

Welcome to print Utopia

By the time you’re probably reading this the biggest print show on earth, Drupa, will have opened its doors.

Awards give print a shot in the arm

For fairly obvious reasons, there doesn’t really seem to have been a good time to launch the 2016 PrintWeek Awards in recent weeks.

Be on the right side of the great divide

It probably hasn’t escaped your notice that this issue of PrintWeek is slightly slimmer than usual. However, unless you’ve purloined your copy from a colleague, you’ve hopefully also noticed the reason why: within your fortnightly polybag of goodness is the 2016 Top 500 – our state of the industry financial report on the UK’s 500 largest companies.

Automation can’t replace autonomy

Picture the scene: a dystopian future where printshops across the land are devoid of humans, with the press halls and binderies run by an army of robots and computers.

Print has learned the marketing lesson

At the tail end of last month PrintWeek Towers was a picture of (organised) cardboard chaos, with the atrium of St Jude’s crammed full of boxes of all descriptions in anticipation of the four judging days of the PrintWeek Awards.

Welcome to the 2015 Wide-format report

Writing this on the eve of what looks set to be a record-breaking Fespa, it’s easy to see why there remains such a buzz around the wide-format sector.

Shock news is perhaps no surprise

It’s safe to say that Andrew Price’s unceremonial sacking by Paperlinx came as something of a surprise last week.

Green shoots hold out hope for 2015

Christmas is almost upon us and the new year is looming – so did 2014 deliver on all its promises?

Editor’s comment: Credit rate crashes put printers in A&E

If cash is the lifeblood of a business, then its credit rating could probably be best described as the heart monitor. And if your business’s ECG read-out flatlines, then it can be disconcerting to say the least.

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