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April showered with price rises and exits

    News
  • Monday, May 10, 2021
While the reopening of non-essential retail and outdoor hospitality was warmly received as a keystone in the industry’s ongoing recovery, April’s headlines were largely dominated by less welcome news.

The ‘something old, something new issue’, which covers February and March 2021, is out now and as usual it’s stuffed with thought-provoking insights, business critical info and all the latest news and views from the UK print industry...

Print’s people take centre stage in the February & March issue of Printweek. Our cover feature looks at incentive schemes and how they need to be tailored to meet you and your team’s requirements. Then we discuss staff uniforms and their brand (and tax) implications and finally two employment lawyers detail the 10 most common employment law misconceptions.

Dodgy doings dominate January

    News
  • Monday, February 1, 2021
Shady goings on took the top spots in January’s list of most-read stories, but it wasn’t all bad news with investments from high-profile players in kit and people also getting their fair share of attention.

The cutbacks begin in June, as do the ‘Drupa’ launches

    News
  • Tuesday, December 29, 2020
While vendors battle for attention for their planned Drupa launches, the cutbacks began across some of print’s biggest players as the end briefly loomed for the furlough scheme, but one departure in particular draws attention as HP Indigo loses its biggest fan.

Print on the box in April

    News
  • Monday, December 28, 2020
One media channel embraced another as printers secured their 15-minutes of fame, while former Polestar execs, perhaps less willingly, find themselves in the Printweek spotlight again.

Commission accomplished

Every commercial operation needs good salespeople if they are to sell their products, but while pay can be easier to set for some employees, it has been notoriously difficult to create a commission scheme for salespeople that works for employer and employee alike.

Strength in numbers

Britain in the 2020s is a radically different place compared to that of the 1970s and 1980s; strikes are few and far between. ONS data shows that the Winter of Discontent of 1979 saw 29.4m working days lost while the 1984 miners’ strike recorded 27.1m days lost. 2017’s 276,000 lost days barely counts in comparison.

Antalis to restructure UK business

    News
  • Tuesday, February 25, 2020
Paper merchant Antalis has undertaken a strategic review “to create a leaner and more resilient organisation” that will result in a number of redundancies across the UK business.

Laid-off employees now face tribunal

    News
  • Monday, February 24, 2020
Former employees of Bradley Group companies in Belfast who were laid off last year will now need to take their redundancy claims to a tribunal, after the NI Redundancy Payments Service rejected their claims on the basis that their employer was liable due to TUPE.

The small matter of fraud

According to PwC’s 2018 Global Economic Crime and Fraud Survey, only 49% of global organisations said they’ve been a victim of fraud and economic crime. While some might question the percentage quoted, the natural question that follows is what about the other 51%? Have they really not suffered any fraud – at all?

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