Former BBC Apprentice contestant Stuart Baggs has died, aged 27, a spokesman has said.Read the full story ›
A contestant on the BBC programme 'The Apprentice', Stuart Baggs, has been found dead in the Isle of Man.
Police say there is 'nothing obvious to indicate the cause' of the 27-year-old businessman's death.
He was famous for calling himself 'Stuart Baggs the brand' in the sixth series of the hit show.
Lord Sugar's sidekick Nick Hewer is to leave BBC1 hit series The Apprentice after a decade.Read the full story ›
The Apprentice winner in 2010, Stella English, says she does not regret taking part in the BBC 1 show, despite losing her recent constructive dismissal claim against Lord Sugar and his company, she told Daybreak.
English claimed she was forced to resign from the £100,000 a year job that was her prize for winning series six of the show because "it was not a role of substance". But the claim was dismissed by the tribunal panel which ruled the case "should never have been brought".
Last week Lord Sugar launched a counter claim against Ms English but an East London Tribunal Service panel ruled the mother-of-two should not have to repay legal costs.
Alan Sugar has launched a counter-claim against former Apprentice winner Stella English.
Now Sugar has initiated proceedings to try to recoup some of the legal fees he paid.
Leah Totton got a cash injection for her cosmetic procedures business tonight when she heard the words "you're hired" from The Apprentice's Lord Sugar.
The Irish doctor, who works in London, was named winner of the ninth series of the BBC1 show and bagged £250,000 to plump up her business finances. Totton triumphed over cake shop boss and pal Luisa Zissman to secure Lord Sugar as her new business partner.
The Apprentice finalists Leah Totton and Luisa Zissman will compete to land £250,000 of investment from show boss Lord Sugar.Read the full story ›
Apprentice star Katie Hopkins has defended her comments over linking children's names to class after an explosive interview on This Morning.Read the full story ›
Lord Sugar has vowed to take on the claim culture as a "personal crusade" after former winner of The Apprentice Stella English lost her constructive dismissal case against him.
Speaking to ITV News he said the case was "tantamount to blackmail", saying he hoped other businesses would fight similar cases.
Lord Sugar said in a statement that Stella English's claim was "a derisory attempt to smear [his] name" and her reputation "is now in tatters".
I am pleased that the tribunal has returned this verdict and feel vindicated in the judgment that myself, my companies, the BBC, the TV production company and my staff acted properly throughout Ms. English's employment.
There was never a case for us to answer but her need for money and fame meant that the whole system was subjected to this charade.
I have been cleared of a derisory attempt to smear my name and extract money from me.
The allegations were without substance, and I believe this case was brought with one intention in mind - the presumption that I would not attend the tribunal, that I would not testify and that I would settle out-of-court, sending Ms. English on her way with a tidy settlement.
I'm afraid she underestimated me and her reputation is now in tatters. I have principles and I am not going to be forced to compromise them, no matter how much time and money they might cost me.