On 29 March 2019 the United Kingdom will leave the European Union – fulfilling the democratic decision taken by the British public.
We have achieved a deal with the EU that delivers on that decision, a deal the nation can unite behind and one that Parliament should back.
It is time to get on with it.
If we back this Brexit Deal, it means:
- We will control our own borders and end free movement once and for all
- We will protect jobs with a deal that is good for our economy
- We will no longer send vast sums of money to the EU so we can spend more on our priorities, like investing in our long term plan for the NHS
- We will be able to strike free trade deals around the world
- We will take back control of our laws, ending the jurisdiction of the European Court of Justice in the UK
- We will keep people safe against crime, terrorism and other threats by working closely with European countries
- And we will protect the integrity of our United Kingdom
However, if we reject this deal, we will go back to square one. This would mean:
- Damaging uncertainty which will threaten jobs, investment and the economy
- More division
- Less time to focus on the issues that matter here at home, like the NHS and our schools
So this is the choice: Backing the deal in the national interest so we can build a brighter future – or going back to square one by rejecting it.
However you voted, now is the time to come together. It is time to get on with it.
“There are no secrets to success. It is the result of preparation, hard work, and learning from failure.”
Business process management (BPM) is a holistic management approach focused on aligning all aspects of an organization with the wants and needs of clients. It promotes business effectiveness and efficiency while striving for innovation, flexibility, and integration with technology. BPM attempts to improve processes continuously. It can therefore be described as a “process optimization process.” It is argued that BPM enables organizations to be more efficient, effective and capable of change than a functionally focused, traditional hierarchical management approach.
Great things in business are never done by one person. They’re done by a team of people.
In its most extreme that could mean a level drop in GDP of 1% to 2% in the short term due to the toxic blend of depressed business confidence, tightening financial conditions, higher inflation and falling real incomes. In the medium term, we expect it to be negative for UK demand and supply, implying a weaker GDP growth path
On financial markets, investors would likely demand a considerably higher risk premium to hold UK assets, predicts the note, co-written with equity analysts at Credit Suisse, The impact on jobs also depends on the decisions individual firms take over their operations in the UK, experts caution
There have been several attempts to put numbers on potential job losses or the possible blow to economic output from the UK leaving the EU. But experts caution that much would depend on what trade deals could be established by the UK outside the EU,
I love those who can smile in trouble, who can gather strength from distress, and grow brave by reflection. ‘Tis the business of little minds to shrink, but they whose heart is firm, and whose conscience approves their conduct, will pursue their principles unto death.
since no one can say what the prime minister’s defeat would really mean. It is especially unpredictable because the battles to come will not run along party lines. Many MPs decided long ago that their Brexit choices transcended attachment to a red or blue rosette. They might have party whips on their backs, but they feel history’s eye on them more keenly.
The first rule of any technology used in a business is that automation applied to an efficient operation will magnify the efficiency. The second is that automation applied to an inefficient operation will magnify the inefficiency.
Today’s Tories look more divided than Labour, but that is because a governing party has to do Brexit, while the opposition only has to talk about it. May has made unpopular choices that Jeremy Corbyn pretends do not need making. Labour’s policy is to engineer a general election, win it, then cook up an alchemist Brexit that keeps the benefits of the single market without the obligations of EU membership. The unavailability of that combination has been proven many times.