background preloader


Related:  United Kingdom as analogue ?

The Cambridge Group Monitor Group Monitor Group (informally Monitor, legally Monitor Company Group LP) was a multinational management consulting firm headquartered in Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States and with 27 offices in 26 major cities around the world.[1] It was founded in 1983 by six entrepreneurs with ties to the Harvard Business School, including Michael Porter. In January 2013, Monitor Group was acquired by Deloitte to form a strategy and business transformation consultancy known as Monitor Deloitte. [2] Monitor specialized in providing strategy consultation services to the senior management of organizations and governments. It helped clients address a variety of management areas, including Strategy, Innovation, Organization and Leadership, Economic Development and Security, and Marketing and Pricing. Monitor's main competitors were Bain & Company, Booz & Company, The Boston Consulting Group, A.T. History[edit] Monitor was hit by the 2008 economic crisis. Operations[edit] References[edit]

Welcome to Strategic Planning Associates Yoga classes Toronto, Hatha Yoga Toronto, Hot Hatha Yoga classes Booz & Company LSE head quits over Gaddafi scandal A deepening row over the London School of Economics and its dealings with the Gaddafi regime has claimed the career of the university's director. Sir Howard Davies resigned after fresh revelations that the institution had been involved in a deal worth £2.2m to train hundreds of young Libyans to become part of the country's future elite. An independent inquiry headed by Lord Woolf, a former lord chief justice, will examine the LSE's relationship with Libya and with Muammar Gaddafi's son Saif al-Islam. It will also establish guidelines for international donations to the university. Davies said: "I have concluded that it would be right for me to step down even though I know that this will cause difficulty for the institution I have come to love. His resignation came as a US consultancy admitted mishandling a multimillion dollar contract with Libya to sanitise Gaddafi's reputation in the west. • A payment of £20,000 for tuition of the head of the Libyan investment authority.

Marakon - strategy and general management consultants The Sartorialist PwC Achieve your strategic intent Help your organisation achieve its full potential Operate globally Stay ahead with the right business model Grow revenue Deliver customer value and grow your business Grow and innovate Drive innovation that delivers Achieving breakthrough innovation and growth Find out more Giving your organisation the best opportunity to reach its full potential Find out more Aligning your business to achieve smoother operations, greater profitability and more sustainable growth Find out more Improving interaction with your customers Find out more Developing new innovative businesses, products and services Find out more Achieving breakthrough innovation and growth Find out more Consulting We help organisations to work smarter and grow faster. Strategy& Changing the game for our clients Together, PwC and Strategy& are helping clients develop practical strategies to address their biggest challenges - and turn ideas into action. Learn more PwC’s 6th Annual Digital IQ Survey

LSE plans Libya scholarship fund with Gaddafi donation The London School of Economics's governing body was in talks on Tuesday night on how to defuse a growing row over a £300,000 donation from a charitable foundation run by Muammar Gaddafi's son. The university, which has spent half the money it received from Saif al-Islam Gaddafi, is looking at setting up a £300,000 scholarship fund for Libyan students. The donation was intended to finance a North Africa research programme at the elite institution. That programme was suspended last week amid fears that it had tainted the university's reputation. The LSE separately confirmed it was investigating claims that Saif Gaddafi had plagiarised parts of his doctoral thesis. The thesis has been interrogated on an internet site which claims to have uncovered 17 alleged instances of copying, including "a lengthy section on the World Trade Organisation taken verbatim from [the] WTO website". The thesis was examined by Lord Desai, a Labour peer, who told the BBC that Gaddafi had defended it thoroughly.

Point B Universities hit out at visa plans for foreign students | Education | The Observer Universities across the country will have to close vital science and engineering courses and sack staff unless the home secretary, Theresa May, drops controversial plans to limit UK visas for international students, a powerful alliance of vice-chancellors has warned. In a letter to the Observer, 16 vice-chancellors express their "profound concern" at the proposals, making clear that they will have a devastating effect on universities' incomes and their ability to run the best courses for British, as well as overseas, students. Their intervention will stoke a cabinet battle that has pitted May, who is committed to cut net immigration from 215,000 to 100,000 by 2015, against the business secretary, Vince Cable, and the universities minister, David Willetts. Cable and Willetts are known to be deeply concerned about the damage to universities and the economy if the £5bn-a-year income universities get from overseas students is choked off.

Cuts in the number of international students spell disaster | Letters | From the Observer | The Observer We write to express profound concern at the damage that would be caused to the UK economy and to our universities if the government's proposals to reduce the number of international students coming to the UK are implemented. Universities are fully aware of public concern about abuse of immigration rules. Any abuse must be tackled robustly and Universities UK will co-operate fully in ensuring that cases of abuse are minimised. International students coming to universities contribute more than £5bn each year to the UK economy through tuition fees and off-campus expenditure. Without international students, many university courses, particularly science and engineering ones, may no longer be viable. Stub out the tobacco claims Display bans have been successfully introduced in Ireland, Canada and most of Australia. In Ireland, the proportion of young people believing that smoking was common in their age group fell from 62% to 46% after displays were banned. Stephen Williams MP London SW1