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next generation

September 27, 2017

The next generation of family business leaders overwhelmingly believe innovation and technology are keys to success but many say their efforts are being frustrated by older generations in charge of their firms.

The next generation of family business leaders overwhelmingly believe innovation and technology are keys to success but many say their efforts are being frustrated by older generations in charge of their firms.

Three-quarters (75%) of next gens surveyed by PwC planned to take their businesses forward and make their mark. However, 26% of them found it difficult to get the incumbents to pay attention to their ideas.

August 31, 2017

Berry Bros & Rudd has quenched thirsts since 1698. Now, 319 years later, a wave of corporate governance changes is setting it up for the next three centuries. Peter Crush reports.

Berry Bros & Rudd has quenched thirsts since 1698. Now, 319 years later, a wave of corporate governance changes is setting it up for the next three centuries. Peter Crush reports

Every so often you catch glimpses of the fact Simon Berry really wanted to be an actor.

“This building [3 St James Street, London] dates to the 1530s,” he explains with vim, gesticulating flamboyantly at his surroundings.

August 1, 2017

Mental health and addiction issues are one of the reasons why 90% of family fortunes are lost in the third generation 

Mental health and addiction issues are one of the reasons why 90% of family fortunes are lost in the third generation 

July 28, 2017

A third of wealthy individuals will pass on their fortunes to their children during their lifetimes and a fifth will transfer their business to their next generation while still alive, says research by Lloyds Private Bank.

A third of wealthy individuals will pass on their fortunes to their children during their lifetimes and a fifth will transfer their business to their next generation while still alive, says research by Lloyds Private Bank.

July 18, 2017

Two factors play a major role in the success of multigenerational wealthy families: they grow their assets well above their consumption rate, and they consistently develop family talent—generation after generation

Two factors play a major role in the success of multigenerational wealthy families: they grow their assets well above their consumption rate, and they consistently develop family talent—generation after generation. Developing new wealth creators in a family business is easier said than done. The question is also whether the next generation is even willing to follow in the parents’ footsteps.

June 2, 2017

The best way of making one’s children hold on to one’s fortune is to educate them well so that they can manage their responsibilities. David Turner looks at 10 highly regarded schools

The best way of making one’s children hold on to one’s fortune is to educate them well so that they can manage their responsibilities. David Turner looks at 10 highly regarded schools

Cathedral & John Connon School | India

February 24, 2017

Mental health has been called the biggest unaddressed health challenge of our age, and those most at risk often sit at the two extremes of the socioeconomic spectrum. Michael Finnigan investigates 

Mental health has been called the biggest unaddressed health challenge of our age, and those most at risk often sit at the two extremes of the socioeconomic spectrum. Michael Finnigan investigates 

January 31, 2017

There is an old saying in creative industries: it takes a lot of effort to make something look effortless. The same can be said of the Global Family Office Report, which takes 12-months to put together. Michael Finnigan talks to the team behind the industry-leading report

There is an old saying in creative industries: it takes a lot of effort to make something look effortless. The same can be said of the Global Family Office Report, which takes 12-months to put together. Michael Finnigan talks to the team behind the industry-leading report.

January 24, 2017

Are robust labour markets and culture shifts drawing successors into sexy start-ups and pushing them away from ‘traditional’ family firms? Scott McCulloch reports

Are robust labour markets and culture shifts drawing successors into sexy start-ups and pushing them away from ‘traditional’ family firms? Scott McCulloch reports

Next-generation successors have long been advised to cut their professional teeth outside the family business before coming in. Yet in an era of globalised economies, where company revenues can grow enormously in a single generation, are family businesses losing their allure for affluent and entrepreneurial Millennials?

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