Why people don’t vote

A voter leaves a polling station after casting his vote in the general election at St Giles Church in London, U.K., on Thursday, June 8, 2017. Britons vote today after an election dominated by Brexit, austerity and in the closing phases, security. Photographer: Luke MacGregor/Bloomberg via Getty Images

A large chunk of the UK public choose not to vote in political elections. We reveal five reasons why this might be the case

Four ways Brexit has rattled CPOs

With Brexit headlines continuing to dominate the daily news, what have been the biggest lessons for procurement leaders on how to approach geopolitical risk?

Modular homes are the future of UK housing

modular homes wall

To meet the demands of modern construction, it’s time for the business to unilaterally embrace design for manufacture

Procurement should not be swayed by politics

politics in procurement

In an increasingly volatile world, procurement decisions are in danger of being influenced by politics, not to mention emotions, rather than what’s best for the bottom line

The role of private investment in saving Britain’s infrastructure

Bridge

Political division over how to finance badly needed new infrastructure in the UK should not get in the way of progress

General Election 2017: what on earth happens now?

A demonstrator wears a mask depicting Britain's Prime Minister and leader of the Conservative Party Theresa May, poses with a mock gravestone bearing the words "Hard Brexit, RIP", during a protest photocall near the entrance 10 Downing Street in central London on June 9, 2017 as results from a snap general election show the Conservatives have lost their majority.

The people have spoken. Again. Now, a hung parliament, a humiliated Tory leader and a resurgent Labour Party have to work out what the people meant. As the parties try to navigate this vastly altered political landscape, Will Green asks: what on earth happens now?

UK snap election: Are you changing your vote?

General election 2017

It’s only been two years since the last general election, but a lot has changed, has your vote?

Should we trust the electoral system?

Vote counting

As the UK argues over how to interpret and implement the result of its June referendum, major questions remain over how secure and representative the country’s democratic mechanisms really are