1 - 10 of 13 articles
Executives are taking over country houses, changing the character of rural Britain. With properties extremely limited and costs soaring, the market is likely to dry up in a few years. Ian Mandle reports pictures by Roger Jones.
SO 105 RUSSIANS HAVE BEEN SENT HOME. But what for If the whole truth ever comes out, the affair will be shown as farcical and embarrassingly silly. One thing is certain, whilst undoubtedly some spies were engaged in dangerous activities, the majority were not microfilming their way through...
Common Market membership will restrict UK food imports from Poland, which play a vital role in bilateral trade. One solution is for Britain to copy Poland's leading business partner, West Germany, which sells knowhow and equipment and buys back the finished product. Richard Brooks reports.
If the CBI's industrial trends survey had not shown signs of optimism, Britain would indeed have been on the brink of disaster.
In an exclusive interview, the Rhodesian Premier talks to Industrial Management deputy editor Chris Phillips. Hopes for a settlement have never been better and here, with reports direct from Salisbury, the prospects for British industry if sanctions are lifted, and how the country has weathered...
Former Marxist Peter Parker, now one of Britain's most successful industrialists, believes that society is more important than industry that industry is only at the service of society. Ken Gooding talks to him about his career, and the philosophies that have guided him.
Big technical snags at Albright and Wilson's Newfoundland phosphorus plant, pictured right, added to financial problems that led to the firm borrowing 17 million from the American giant Tenneco. This loan may result in it being taken overand other UK chemical firms could follow suit. Preston...
British industry is fast waking up to a new, easytouse assembly technique which can cut production costs by up to 50. It can join metals to plastic without the need for screws or rivets, hold components together without clamps and cut down on leakage hazards.
Sighs of relief in the Cabinet. Edward Heath has told his Top Team that they are safe from the axe, barring accidents, for at least another year. The Prime Minister, operating under the dictum that his ministers must be given time to achieve results in their departments, has decided against a...
In a second article, after meetings in Rhodesia with industrialists and economists, Chris Phillips talks about the country's years in exile and how the rebel regime almost collapsed not because of sanctions but crop failure.
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