Business confidence in the South East falls, despite increasing sales and profits, says Richard Spofforth, Partner at Kreston Reeves.
A strong finance director can be a great benefit, says Jake Standing, Kreston Reeves
What does the election result mean for residential landlords and investors?
Paying the right Duty on imports and achieving VAT free exports are not forgone conclusions
Keep a weather eye on rough economic conditions ahead, says Kreston Reeves partner, Richard Spofforth.
With businesses increasingly opting for software in the cloud and HMRC ‘Making Tax Digital’, online accounting is already here
The seven key implications small and medium sized businesses should know, following the first budget.
How the Modern Slavery Act affects you
How schools and academies are feeling the pressure in 2017 by Sarah Ediss, Partner at Kreston Reeves
How should the self-employed plan towards their retirement?
Time is running out for UK tax evaders as revenue gathering authorities prepare to share data on an unprecedented scale.
Are furnished holiday lets the path to follow for investment property?
Finance and Ostriches… Find out exactly what the link is!
The new design of online tax returns have shaken up how most businesses currently manage their accounts.
Brexit has won the referendum, the future brings excitement but uncertainty. Shirley Smith explains the situation…
Is it good news for employees, but bad news for local business? asks Maxine Reid, Restructuring Partner at Kreston Reeves.
Two well-known firms of accountants and business advisers in Sussex and Kent are planning to merge this summer.
Last month, we had the leak of the ‘Panama papers,’ so it is very easy to come to the conclusion that everyone is at it.
Cost has historically been the main catalyst that instigates discussions about outsourcing. However, a more recent development highlights the trend toward improving overall business performance becoming the main initiating focus for outsourcing.
Generation Y are getting close to the reins of owner-managed businesses, as the last baby boomers (those born between 1946 to 1964) bow out over the next decade.