Theresa May was making her first appearance as Prime Minister at the European Council on Friday
Investors rejecting bosses' "excessive" pay packets but salaries and bonuses keep going up
The Government simply can’t afford to get Brexit wrong, and that’s why it is sitting on its hands
Big pay is a ‘boys club’, say campaigners as execs secure double-digit pay rise whilst no women make the top ten in 2014 or 2015
Sorrell is likely to face anger from shareholders at the company’s annual meeting in June
Sir Martin said: 'I don't like the word pay, it is reward for performance with risk attached.'
Despite WPP's strong performance Sir Martin Sorrel said investors should be cautious about the economic outlook
Vodafone has kicked off one of the biggest advertising pitches of the year after the mobile giant announced it is putting its global ad-buying and planning account up for tender.
The World Cup winner is to take a job placement at the group
The advertising tycoon Sir Martin Sorrell reignited the row over corporate tax after he described the amount big companies pay as "a question of judgement".
The advertising giant has had an almighty bust-up with the broadcaster
On Tuesday Vice Media upped its quest for global domination by purchasing British fashion magazine i-D. So, how do the two compare?
One of the most powerful men in world advertising, Sir Martin Sorrell, delivered a purposely timed publicity coup to the Chancellor, George Osborne, yesterday by announcing that his global business, WPP, would be relocating its headquarters to the United Kingdom.
It's a little late to clear up all those sex-based (alleged) inaccuracies in The Social Network, but Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg – worth £8.4bn, ladies – has finally changed the relationship status on his own Facebook profile to "In a relationship". Remarkably, his girlfriend, Priscilla Chan, really was attracted to the billionaire's looks, personality and/or GSOH: the pair have been dating since 2005.
Steve Jobs's temporary departure from Apple exposes the risks faced by companies that are defined by their leaders. Chiara Cavaglieri reports
Instead of seeking "dignity in retirement" as Ed Miliband advised, the irrepressible Peter Mandelson is setting up in business as head of an international consultancy.