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Your guide to a disrupted world
Pilita Clark is an associate editor and business columnist at the Financial Times. She writes a weekly column on modern corporate life, as well as features and other articles.
She has worked for the FT since 2003, covering aviation and the environment, and was previously a Washington correspondent for Australian newspapers and a Nieman Fellow at Harvard University.
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Nail-biting and lip-chewing could actually be the key to winning friends and achieving success
Green policy is turning into the fast-fashion of business strategy, constantly evolving to meet competing demands
Pilita Clark selects her best mid-year reads
The Great Resignation has complicated the practice of counter-offering to a worker who threatens to leave
If you don’t know your XaaS from your UX and UI, you are not alone and that’s a problem
When older women get a chance to voice their anger the results can surprise
Companies have started to launch ever more inventive ways to cut back on air travel
The Stuart Kirk spat reveals the profound level of uncertainty that makes global warming unlike any other public policy problem
Calls to rewild the sea, creative ideas for a clean energy future — and a warning about the human cost of conservation
We all had a break from nuisance calls during the pandemic — so now they seem even more intrusive
Paying people to meet targets is not always effective — and can even backfire
People still want to hang out together at conferences, but is there a better way to do things?
'Green growth' not 'degrowth' can make societies carbon free by 2050, says the FT's Martin Sandbu
Luiz Amaral becomes chief executive at a challenging time for the standard-setter
Some of the smartest people rarely speak in work gatherings but everyone listens when they do
Cloak of pretence uses a net zero energy loophole to justify expanding oil, gas and coal projects
The pandemic has eased the scourge of fraudulent claims
Covid brought a 21st century trend of a greying workforce to a standstill and that’s a problem
Corporate gibberish is tedious but baffling climate change words are actively harmful
Quitting rates could stay higher than average for years, says Anthony Klotz
The military has more to offer today’s office workers than you might think
From the power of radical positive action to moral responsibility and a child’s perspective — a round-up of the latest works addressing the challenge of our time
Firing off an email without an opening greeting is becoming more common but is still unwise
In the wake of the pandemic, men now face the tyranny of choice that women have suffered for years
Luring workers back from their homes is a big ask now that they have tasted life without costly, crowded transport