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Businesses increasingly need more than a legal licence for their activities to be seen as legitimate in the eyes of society, argues John Morrison.
Russel Cooke argues that those cities that understand the value of ‘big data’ within their urbanisation strategies will be better positioned for future improvements.
Laurie Fitzjohn FRSA argues that three years after the phone hacking scandal erupted, the problem at the heart of the matter – that a mere five families control 80% of the national newspapers we read – has been ignored. He suggests a new approach.
The pace of change in the labour market has accelerated tremendously. Juan Guerra FRSA argues that we need to be constantly learning to perform to our fullest potential and outlines some proposals that would allow millions to utilize and develop their skills.
In the past few years, the term ‘a perfect storm’ has been employed to describe the twin challenges of relentless growth in demand for public services at a time of flat or reducing government budgets.
As spending cuts continue to impact on arts funding, the need for measuring impacts is more important than ever. William Wingate FRSA argues that there maybe an unlikely model from which to learn: transport.
Stewart Lansley FRSA argues that a new battle line has been drawn over the relationship between inequality and growth.
Frank Hore and David Low FRSAs ask whether senior managers in financial services are right to complain about being overwhelmed by regulation.
Public service ‘improvement’ strategies should be measured by how lives have improved for individuals and their communities, argues Dr. Peter Dudley FRSA
Henry Kippin outlines the scope of a new project that looks at how the UK can learn from public services in the developing world
Andrew Morley FRSA argues that police and crime commissioners have the potential to systemise the partnership required to tackle crime.
David Pitt-Watson FRSA urges that UK government policy ensures that it builds a pension system that meets 21st century needs.
Trevor Philpott FRSA argues that our current response to the over representation of military veterans in the criminal justice system signifies a failure in the Military Covenant.
FRSAs Gill Howland and Jamie Smith believe there is now a sea change in government thinking on further education.
Stewart Lansley FRSA argues that unless we tackle inequality, the slump will continue.
Nicholas Falk FRSA outlines some ways in which smarter growth in building infrastructure and new homes could be achieved.
Fairness – or more specifically, a perceived sense of fairness – is a critical factor in sustaining relationships between stakeholders.
The pressure of cuts will not always see the strong survive. Cary Cooper argues that managers should act fast.
The internet is a facilitator of anarchy and rebellion and must be preserved as such, argues Nick Brace FRSA.
Chris Waterman FRSA is concerned about how austerity measures will impact on children.
Dr Ruth Lupton FRSA analyses the relationship between school quality and poverty.
The government wants to get rid of top-down targets and introduce payment by results. It may struggle to do both argues David Boyle FRSA .
Are people starting to recognise the importance of relationships in making change happen, wonders David Fraser
Professor Kate Pickett FRSA argues that coalition government and the public should be intensely worried about inequality and its wider impacts.