This week, Nick looks at how 54,000 women are still being forced out of their jobs after having a baby, talks to the authors of The Glass Wall, discusses the importance of people in business and discovers how your office might be making you sick.
Linda learns the fascinating story of Efoldi, finalist at Voom 2016 this summer, a fold up electric scooter for less able people. It was invented by a woman engineer from Redhill in Surrey, Sumi Wang, and her father. They're just about to go into mass production and the first units go on sale at the end of October.
This week Linda meets the company bringing live music to rooftops, gardens and offices. Little Concert is an online global music marketplace where musicians can sign up to showcase their acts, and music lovers and venues can book artists for parties and events.
Nick talks to Chris about the rise of in-house marketing departments and how they are having to create digital content ever more quickly in order to keep up with online audiences. And he hears from Ed, a native Australian who’s travelled the length and breadth of Britain in order to understand how companies just aren’t getting their marketing right.
Colin Bloom discusses the fresh round of strikes announced by junior doctors this week with Katherine Murphy, Chief Executive of the Patients Association, and Dr Animesh Singh, a junior doctor from west London.
This week Sue is joined by John Willis, founder and CEO of Power2Inspire, an organisation which inspires people to take part in sport regardless of their body type, age, ethnicity of disability. John himself was born with shortened arms and legs and is doing his own Road2Rio challenge by competing in every Olympic sport.
This week Sarah looks at how ISAs work. What are the different types available now, and how do they all work? Are they still the best option for savers? Figures published last week showed that 12.7m people had an ISA in the tax year up to April, down slightly from 13m last year. With savings rates so low, maybe that's not surprising.
Why are women’s products more expensive than men’s? Women pay more for a whole range of items, including razors, some models of pen, perfume compared to aftershave and even for things like dry cleaning. So, is this a premium that's unfairly imposed on female products or is it a justified cost that manufacturers and retailers pass on?
Belinda Phipps, Donna Ferguson, Emma Simon, Libby Mayfield