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Entrepreneurs Panel

Debbie Pierce
Tony Caldeira
Laura Tenison
Brian Hay
David Pollock
Julie Meyer
Michael Oliver
Jennie Johnson
Richard O'Sullivan
Charlie Mullins
Steve Purdham
Jeremy Roberts

Category: LBROSyndicate content

Business is being urged to contribute to a new risk-based approach to national regulations, which will help reduce the burden on them and benefit consumer protection at the same time.

Businesses are being urged to do more to help themselves when it comes to cutting red tape after a national survey revealed that many firms are finding it harder going than ever.

A research project has found that far from what is perceived as a tense stand-off, many small businesses actively seek positive partnerships with regulators from their local authorities.

A number of initiatives designed to make life better for businesses have marked the first full year in operation of the public body for better local regulation, LBRO.

  • Kathryn Parsons, co-founder of Decoded, started with little more than faith and determination, but four years later it’s grown into a global business. Ahead of her appearance at Accelerate 2015 in...

  • Author, writer and marketer Ryan Holiday on how entrepreneurs need to interpret failure.

  • Sue Vizard, business coach and author of Jump Start: The Start-up Book for Your Dream Business, looks at some of the questions solo entrepreneurs should ask themselves.

  • Ian Wright, founder and chief executive of, is bringing together SMEs and NEDs - without the hefty recruitment fees.

  • Former professional golfer turned entrepreneur Colin Stevens has had a busy 18 months. The Better Bathrooms founder has increased turnover at the firm, secured a multi-million pound investment and...

Five Minutes With

Reputation is everything when it comes to running a successful business, according to Sacha Lord-Marchionne and Sam Kandel, founders of the Warehouse Project (WHP), a series of club nights featuring DJs from all over the world, which was launched back in 2006.

After travelling the world in a corporate role, Mike Wheeler decided that he had had enough of living out of a suitcase and so got a job running a small family business.