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Pay gap figures should prompt printers to walk the walk

Print has long been a man’s game. It doesn’t take a master statistician to deduce from visitor demographics at print trade shows or a walk across a press hall floor that the vast majority of those in the industry are men.

Getting difficult decisions right

It’s unfortunate that just as firms prosper, they can also fail. While creditors lose out, so do employees who become redundant.

Let’s put the gap years behind us

Apologies in advance for the sweeping generalisation, but I think few people would argue that print is still very much a man’s game.

Help your staff plan for a comfortable retirement

Statistics from the Office for National Statistics published last September (2017) show that we’re living longer.

Q&A: Tim Black Joint managing director, Black & Callow

Tim has been in financial printing since 1987, including nearly 24 years at what’s now Black & Callow. He’s married to Julie, and they have two daughers.

You too must help tackle #MeToo

In the weeks since the initial allegations of sexual harassment were levelled against Harvey Weinstein, Kevin Spacey and even honourable Members of Parliament, a torrent of other allegations have followed.

How is the print industry supporting the hardest to help?

Many of us have been told to ‘man up’ or ‘get a grip’ at some point in our careers – but the days when they were the stock response to someone suffering from mental illness are, thankfully, by and large gone.

Skills still make an impression

It’s apt that halfway through his interview with PrintWeek Patrick Roe spots an old Field-Marshall tractor trundling past his office window. Once a farm staple in the 1940s, these days such machines are a rare sight.

Plucking out the right people is harder than it looks

Finding good-quality staff members is time-consuming and it can be a costly process. You may have to wade through dozens of covering letters and CVs from applicants, many of whom don’t fit the requirements of the post, to find a suitable candidate.

Scales of justice are rebalanced in favour of employees

A decision handed down by the Supreme Court at the end of July has changed the employment law landscape. A fees-based regime instituted by the government that was intended to reduce the number of claims brought by employees was ruled unlawful.

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