The retailer said the purpose of the open day is to "enable the board to engage in an open discussion about the business".Read the full story ›
There were tears and hugs among colleagues and shoppers today as the last BHS stores closed their doors for the final time, including one in York city centre. Adam Fowler reports.
The beloved British high street chain will disappear from Britain's towns on Sunday as the last stores closed down.Read the full story ›
The offshore windfarm would create up to 1,960 construction jobs and 580 operational and maintenance jobs in the area.Read the full story ›
The company says it would be "difficult to justify" the scale of investment requiredRead the full story ›
Twitter users are stunned at the 'rare vacancy' for a Trainee Tea Buyer for Yorkshire Tea.Read the full story ›
The £165 million Victoria Gate development in Leeds will open its doors to the public for the first time on October 20th.Read the full story ›
Employers should consider introducing flexible working in the coming weeks to allow sports fans to watch the Olympics, experts have said.
Conciliation service Acas issued has issued guidance urging bosses to consider allowing staff to start later or finish early and make up time on different days. They should also be allowed to swap shifts, the advice adds.
Acas chairman Sir Brendan Barber said flexible working agreements could help managers get the best from their teams.
Rio 2016 will be an exciting event for many sports fans but staff should avoid getting disqualified for unreasonable demands or behaviour in the workplace during this period.
Many businesses need to maintain a certain staffing level in order to survive and sprint to that finish line.
Employers should have a set of simple workplace agreements in place before the starting gun goes off for the Olympic Games.
These agreements can help ensure businesses remain productive whilst keeping staff happy too, which are key ingredients for a gold medal winning team line up.
A damning report by MPs found workers were treated as "commodities" rather than human beings - and founder Mike Ashley is '"accountable".Read the full story ›
Beach-goers in Mablethorpe, Lincolnshire, could soon have ice creams delivered directly to their deckchairs – by drone.
Trials have been carried out by drone operator Michael Kheng, who says the devices are fitted with three GPS sensors and can carry a weight of 1.2 kg - the equivalent of 10 ice creams.
Rock and Ices, based yards from the beach, is now awaiting Civil Aviation Authority approval to ensure safety at the seaside.
This was the reaction on the beach today: