Who's in charge here?

Lawyers, accountants, management consultants - heading up a firm of top professionals presents unique challenges, according to a major new study by Professor Laura Empson. Caroline Scotter Mainprize reports

We're with stupid

The most intelligent workers often make the stupidest mistakes, but there are ways to beat corporate brain failure, according to Cass research. Ian Wylie reports.

Monkey business

Is it worth tracking benchmark indices such as the FTSE 100, or would an alternative index created randomly by monkeys produce better returns? A Cass team found some surprising answers, writes Simoney Girard.

Where's the beef?

People can form an emotional attachment to brands of fizzy pop and sugar-coated cereals. But they can also be nudged towards a healthy diet, says a Cass lecturer. Jeremy Hazlehurst reports.

Sail of the century

The real money in shipping is made buying and selling bulk freighters. A Cass team has worked out how to predict tomorrow's prices, reports David Osler.

A watertight case against leaks

Details of mergers and acquisitions used to turn up regularly in the papers during negotiations. There is a very good reason why that has changed, says a Cass study. Jill Insley reports.

A winning formula to turbulent times

F1 racing reveals the right and wrong times to rely on radical change, Cass research shows. Steve Coomber reports.

The pension time bomb

Goverment attempts to help the low paid build up a pension pot could backfire spectacularly, the Cass Pensions Institutes warns. Jill Insley reports.

Clock watching

The pressure on staff to rack up long hours and charge them to clients could be hugely damaging to the professional services sector, according to Cass research. David Prosser reports.

Building bridges

Collaborating on R&D cuts costs and extends a company's reach, but how can you protect against knowledge loss? Steve Coomber finds some answers in Cass research.

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