Corey M. Eschweiler Invited to Participate in Harvard Law…

Attorney Corey Eschweiler was invited to participate in Harvard Law School’s Master Negotiation Program; a class at Harvard for elite negotiators from around the world.

Las Vegas, NV (PRWEB) May 10, 2017

Attorney Corey Eschweiler was invited to participate in Harvard Law School’s Master Negotiation Program; a class at Harvard for elite negotiators from around the world. Approximately 60 lawyers and executives from across the globe were selected to attend the two-day program and participated in multiple intensive simulated negotiations where they gained insight on how to improve their abilities to effectively negotiate and create additional value in deals and disputes.

The Harvard Law School Master program is led by a distinguished team of educators, authors, thought innovators, and practitioners. Eschweiler was thrilled with the opportunity to further hone his negotiation skills alongside top industry leaders.

“This was a fantastic experience dealing with negotiators from not only different countries, but different occupations, who brought vastly different perspectives and ideas about how to approach negotiations.” Corey Eschweiler added, “To incorporate these perspectives moving forward will be invaluable.”

Contact Corey Eschweiler directly at 702-877-1500 or via online at to learn more about his Harvard Law School’s Master Negotiation Program experience.

About Glen Lerner Injury Attorneys

Glen Lerner Injury Attorneys began helping people with personal injury and dangerous drugs claims in Nevada over 25 years ago. Over the past two decades, Glen Lerner Injury Attorneys has grown into one of the largest plaintiff’s personal injury law firms in the country, with over 40 attorneys and nearly three hundred employees located in Nevada, Arizona, California, Illinois and Indiana. The Glen Lerner attorneys also have relationships with attorneys across the country to help those hurt outside of states where the firm practices. The firm also assists with social security claims nationally and dangerous product lawsuits such as talcum powder ovarian cancer cases and diabetes drug Onglyza heart attack claims. For additional information, visit or call (702) 877-1500.

Follow the law firm on Twitter ( and like their Facebook page ( for current updates regarding legal topics and their community involvement and contributions.

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Orem fall prevention program; Utah Women’s Summit golf event; Podium gets $32M Series A funding; Employment law conference

Orem fall prevention program available

Falls are the number one cause of death from injury for people 65 years old and older. Horizon Home Health of Orem has implemented a Fall Prevention Screening Program to educate seniors and caregivers about this risk.

“The program that we have developed at Horizon is based on the most current recommendations put forth from the Centers of Disease Control and Prevention and the STEADI initiative, Stopping Elderly Accidents, Death and Injuries,” said Paul W. Sagers, Horizon physical therapist. “The program is unique in that it provides a reliable method to accurately classify individuals into three fall risk categories — low, moderate and high. Based on the fall risk category, we provide evidence-based interventions that are proven to improve strength, range of motion and balance thus reducing the risk of falls and injury.”

In addition to biological factors, a person’s environment also can contribute to falls. Bathroom falls claim about two-thirds of accidental injuries. Simple installations and prevention measures can make a big difference in who can prevent potential falls.

According to Horizon Home Health, preventing falls is important for all concerned. Once a senior has fallen, whether injured or not, they lose confidence in their ability to walk. Falling is a primary cause for seniors losing their independence, self-confidence and end up in a nursing home. Sager and Horizon Home Health have implemented the program to prevent this, and help seniors back on their feet with confidence.

Utah Women’s Summit holds golf event

The Utah Women’s Summit is holding its Women Driving Leadership event from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 16 at Topgolf Salt Lake City.

The event is a networking event, with a keynote address by Kari Mirabal, known as the Connection Coach. The ticket cost includes Mirabal’s address, lunch and two hours of golfing activity. Beginners can learn with dedicated professionals, or just sharpen up swing skills while getting to know other business leaders.

To register, visit To save $20 on tickets use promo code: SAVE20.

Podium announces $32M Series A funding

Podium, a Lehi-based software-as-a-service company focused on boosting business and customer interactions through messaging tools and online reviews, announced its $32 million Series A funding, led by Accel, GV — formerly Google Ventures, Summit Partners and Y Combinator.

With this new capital, Podium will launch its new Messenger product: technology that makes interactions between local businesses and customers more productive and convenient.

Podium serves companies such as: car dealerships, jewelry stores, dental offices and home services firms. The company is now expanding its market and seeing explosive growth — growing to a team of 175 employees, and serving about 10,000 businesses and 80,000 users.

Employment Law Update conference registration open

Registration is now open for the annual Employment Law Update conference presented by Utah Employers Council. The conference, which is June 8 at the Radisson Hotel in Salt Lake City, covers the most significant employment law developments of the year. Employers Council attorneys will simplify the legalese and provide critical, timely and practical advice to help employers minimize businesses’ liability.

“ELU is the one employment law conference employers cannot miss,” said Ryan D. Nelson, Employers Council Utah president. “We selected this year’s topics by asking the business community what they wanted to learn. We tailored the conference material just for them, with presentations by some of the best employment attorneys in the business.”

Topics at the conference will include: employment-at-will changes, the legal risks of electronic communication, blending multiple generations in the workforce, social media usage at work, and addressing different cultures in the workplace.

Employers Council is an employer association providing expertise in employment law, human resources, training and survey data. Those interested in attending the Employment Law Update can register at Continuing Legal Education Credits are available.

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Start-up scheme: Bio-tech firms to get relaxation of 3 more years for eligibility

Formal proposal to DIPP; likely to be part of broader change in rules for start-ups

New Delhi, May 10:  

Bio-technology firms are likely to soon get a relaxation of an additional three years in the eligibility criteria for being recognised as start-ups.

The Department of Bio-technology (DBT) has sent a formal proposal to the Department of Industrial Policy and Promotion (DIPP) stating that the requirement of registration of entities not prior to five years should be extended to eight years for bio-tech firms as their gestation period is more than other sectors.

“This seems to be acceptable to DIPP and there may be changes in the rules soon,” a government official told BusinessLine.

The change in the duration criteria for bio-tech start-ups is likely to be a part of the overall changes in the definition of start-ups that the DIPP is planning to bring about.

“The DIPP is planning some relaxation in the general definition of start-ups. Changing the duration for bio-tech start-ups may be part of the overall package,” the official added.

The current definition stipulates that a start-up means an entity incorporated or registered in India not prior to five years and not having a turnover in excess of ₹25 crore in any preceding financial year. The third criteria is not of innovation.

“Bio-tech is the only sector that would have specific changes in the start-up eligibility criteria. No other sector at present would get a special dispensation. However, if there are changes in the overall definition, it would be applicable to all,” the official said.

Status quo on tax sops

The DIPP will also not bring about any changes in the eligibility criteria for tax incentives. At present eligible start-ups can make use of their three-year tax holiday in a block of seven years.

“Tax holiday falls in the domain of the Finance Ministry. Although the DIPP has recommended an increased period of tax holiday for start-ups, the final decision has to be the Finance Ministry’s,” the official said.

Apart from tax sops, start-ups, meeting the five-year duration criteria, are eligible for several other incentives. Start-ups falling under the list of 36 “white” category industries get exemption from a number of environmental laws and labour law relaxations.

To give a leg up to start-ups, public procurement norms for micro and small enterprises have been eased.

The Department of Expenditure has also notified that all Central Ministries/Departments may relax condition of prior experience and prior turnover in public procurement to all start-ups subject to their meeting quality and technical specifications.

(This article was published on May 10, 2017)

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Labour party’s plan to nationalise rail, mail and energy firms

Draft manifesto reveals vision of public ownership as part of Jeremy Corbyn’s ‘transformational programme’

The Guardian understands Labour is likely to set out a policy of a phased abolition of tuition fees as part of its election spending promises

The Guardian understands Labour is likely to set out a policy of a phased abolition of tuition fees as part of its election spending promises.
Photograph: Sean Smith for the Guardian

Labour party’s plan to nationalise rail, mail and energy firms

Draft manifesto reveals vision of public ownership as part of Jeremy Corbyn’s ‘transformational programme’

Jeremy Corbyn will lay out plans to take parts of Britain’s energy industry back into public ownership alongside the railways and the Royal Mail in a radical manifesto that promises an annual injection of £6bn for the NHS and £1.6bn for social care.

A draft version of the document, drawn up by the leadership team and seen by the Guardian, pledges the phased abolition of tuition fees, a dramatic boost in finance for childcare, a review of sweeping cuts to universal credit and a promise to scrap the bedroom tax.

Party sources said Corbyn wants to promise a “transformational programme” with a package covering the NHS, education, housing and jobs as well as industrial intervention and sweeping nationalisation. But critics said the policies represented a shift back to the 1970s with the Conservatives describing it as a “total shambles” and a plan to “unleash chaos on Britain”.

Corbyn’s leaked blueprint, which is likely to trigger a fierce debate of Labour’s national executive committee and shadow cabinet at the so-called Clause V meeting at noon on Thursday, also includes:

  • Ordering councils to build 100,000 new council homes a year under a new Department for Housing.
  • An immediate “emergency price cap” on energy bills to ensure that the average duel fuel household energy bill remains below £1,000 a year.
  • Stopping planned increases to the pension age beyond 66.
  • “Fair rules and reasonable management” on immigration with 1,000 extra border guards, alongside a promise not to “fan the flames of fear” but to recognise the benefits that migrants bring.

On the question of foreign policy, an area on which Corbyn has campaigned for decades, the draft document said it will be “guided by the values of peace, universal rights and international law”. However, Labour, which is facing Tory pressure over the question of national security, does include a commitment to spend 2% of GDP on defence.

The draft manifesto, which will only be finalised after it is agreed on Thursday, also makes clear that the party supports the renewal of Trident, despite Corbyn’s longstanding opposition to nuclear weapons.

An accompanying sentence to the policy – “any prime minister should be extremely cautious about ordering the use of weapons of mass destruction which would result in the indiscriminate killing of millions of innocent civilians” – has been removed from more recent versions, the Guardian understands.

After Corbyn generated controversy for saying he was “absolutely fine” for a second referendum to be held in Scotland, the document makes clear Labour opposition to such a move. Instead, it said the party will “campaign tirelessly to ensure that a desire to remain a part of the UK is respected”.

A section on Brexit stated that Labour accepts the terms of the referendum result and will seek to unite the country around the deal. A trailed policy to rip up the Conservative’s white paper on the issue and replace it with a plan that emphasises the benefits of the single market and customs union is included – along with a pledge to unilaterally guarantee the rights of EU citizens and offer parliament a “meaningful vote” on the final agreement.

Other policies in a draft that could stir controversy include ruling out a “no deal” scenario on Brexit, only sending the armed forces to combat if “all other options have been exhausted” and a 20:1 pay ratio for companies with public sector contracts.

The manifesto claimed that the policies will be fully costed as part of Labour’s fiscal credibility rule under which the shadow chancellor, John McDonnell has promised to maintain an “iron discipline” in day-to-day spending. The money will be raised through tax rises for those earning over £80,000 – although full details of such a policy are not included – and a reversal of corporation and inheritance tax cuts.

However, the party is prepared to borrow £250bn to fund capital spending infrastructure and will promise to set up a national investment bank.

The plans for the energy market do not represent wholesale nationalisation but steps similar to those in Germany to break down the dominance of a handful of companies.

The draft manifesto promises a temporary emergency price cap “while we transition to a fairer system for bill payers”. It also promises to “take energy back into public ownership to deliver renewable energy, affordability for consumers, and democratic control.”

The changes would involve central government control of “the natural monopolies of the transmission and distribution grids” as well as for the policy functions of the regulator. And it would pave the way for at least one publicly owned energy company in every region of the UK.

On plans for the railways, Corbyn has previously argued that ongoing chaotic train delays are proof that “private transport operators cannot be trusted with having passengers’ best interests at heart”.

The draft policy also promises free wifi for rail passengers.

Corbyn’s drive towards the renationalisation of large sections of Britain’s public services will be a defining feature of the election, reminding voters of his leftwing roots campaigning against the sweeping privatisations of the 1980s Tory party. Theresa May is likely to strongly criticise the Labour leader’s radical pitch that some experts have warned could cost tens of billions of pounds, but is herself offering to be more interventionist than former Conservative leaders.

A Conservative spokesman said: “The commitments in this dossier will rack up tens of billions of extra borrowing for our families and will put Brexit negotiations at risk. Jobs will be lost, families will be hit and our economic security damaged for a generation if Jeremy Corbyn and the coalition of chaos are ever let anywhere near the keys to Downing Street.”

However, some in the Labour party may feel the plans do not go far enough, as they only promises a “review” of Conservative welfare cuts to universal credit and legal aid. The decision to limit tax credit and universal credit payments to the first two children in the family is also expected to be placed under review, while the so-called “rape clause” will be ended immediately.

Other policies range from creating a minister for England, lowering the voting age to 16, extending abortion rights to northern Ireland, rolling back on maternity discrimination and scrapping employment tribunal fees. There is an offer to insulate the homes and upgrade the boilers for disabled veterans.

A section on wildlife promises to keep the foxhunting ban, end the badger cull and support a ban on wild animals in circuses. In order to protect bees the party will promise to ban neonicotinoids, an insecticide that has led to a decline in population.

The draft manifesto will be scrutinised by Labour’s national executive committee and shadow cabinet from midday on Thursday at what is known as the “Clause V” meeting.

The session, which also involves the heads of the national policy forums, will hammer down a final document that will be published next week.

There is likely to be an investigation into who may have leaked different versions of draft documents to parts of the media on the eve of the meeting. Strategists will be frustrated that their plans to announce policies on a day-by-day basis between now and early next week, when the official launch was due to take place, have been undermined. On Wednesday he was joined by the shadow education secretary, Angela Rayner, to announce plans for a national education service.

By reversing repeated cuts to the corporation tax rate made by the Tories since 2010, Labour believes it could fund a series of ambitious pledges, including restoring maintenance grants for the poorest students, guaranteeing that five, six and seven-year-olds will not be taught in classes of more than 30, and restoring the educational maintenance allowance, paid to 16 to 18-year-olds in full-time study.

The day became dominated by higher education after a video of McDonnell showed him telling activists about the plan to scrap tuition fees.

However, Rayner said she had wanted it to be focused on further education because that was so often neglected by politicians. “I’ve been deliberately trying not to talk about higher education today,” she said. “I’ve talked about my personal story [in further education] because many politicians have talked about parity of esteem, but they’ve not touched FE. Because they’ve not felt the transformative effect that FE has.

“When I was a mum at 16, I was made to feel that that’s it. There was nothing left for me. I’d failed at secondary school and there was no option for me to go back and to be good at anything. Whereas FE gave me the opportunity to get a vocational qualification in care and get back into the workforce.”

Labour’s election package will be built around Corbyn’s “10 pledges” from last year’s annual conference. That focused on infrastructure to help create “a million good quality jobs”, a promise to build half a million council homes, getting rid of zero-hours contracts, ending privatisation in the NHS and funding social care, the national education service, more focus on climate change, renationalisation and a more progressive tax system.

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SHAREHOLDER ALERT: Pomerantz Law Firm Investigates Claims On Behalf of Investors of Pingtan Marine Enterprise Ltd. – PME

NEW YORK, May 10, 2017 /PRNewswire/ — Pomerantz LLP is investigating claims on behalf of investors of Pingtan Marine Enterprise Ltd. (“Pingtan” or the “Company”)

PME, -28.22%

   Such investors are advised to contact Robert S. Willoughby at or 888-476-6529, ext. 9980.

The investigation concerns whether Pingtan and certain of its officers and/or directors have engaged in securities fraud or other unlawful business practices. 

[Click here to join a class action]

On May 10, 2017, an analyst published a report asserting that Pingtan had concealed its involvement in, among other activities, forced labor, illegal fishing, and human trafficking schemes. 

On this news, Pingtan’s share price has fallen as much as $1.80, or 43.8%, during intraday trading on May 10, 2017.

The Pomerantz Firm, with offices in New York, Chicago, Florida, and Los Angeles, is acknowledged as one of the premier firms in the areas of corporate, securities, and antitrust class litigation. Founded by the late Abraham L. Pomerantz, known as the dean of the class action bar, the Pomerantz Firm pioneered the field of securities class actions. Today, more than 80 years later, the Pomerantz Firm continues in the tradition he established, fighting for the rights of the victims of securities fraud, breaches of fiduciary duty, and corporate misconduct. The Firm has recovered numerous multimillion-dollar damages awards on behalf of class members. See

CONTACT:Robert S. Willoughby
Pomerantz LLP

To view the original version on PR Newswire, visit:–pme-300455400.html

SOURCE Pomerantz LLP

Copyright (C) 2017 PR Newswire. All rights reserved

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EU to tackle complaints over tech firms’ unfair practices

Presents mid-term review of digital strategy

Brussels, May 10:  

The European Union executive is planning a law to deal with complaints about unfair trading practices by leading online players such as Apple and Google.

The European Commission said on Wednesday, in a mid-term review of its digital strategy, it will prepare an initiative by the end of the year to address unfair contractual clauses and trading practices in relations between platforms and businesses, prompting strong criticism from the tech industry.

This follows on from EU proposals to remove barriers in online services to improve European companies’ chances of competing against US tech giants such as Google, Apple and Facebook.

European companies such as Spotify, Rocket Internet and Deezer have complained that online platforms — such as search engines and app stores — abuse their position as gateways to customers to promote their own services or impose imbalanced terms and conditions.

The Commission said the initial findings of an investigation launched last year showed platforms were de-listing products or services without due notice, restricting access to data or not making search result rankings transparent enough.

(This article was published on May 10, 2017)

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German Firms Investigated Over Possible Tax Evasion Via Maltese Companies

BERLIN (Sputnik) — According to the Handelsblatt newspaper, Finance Minister of North Rhine-Westphalia Norbert Walter-Borjans said that an anonymous source handed a memory card with information about up to 70,000 companies in Malta with nearly 2,000 of them linked to German companies. A total of 85 percent of them were reportedly not registered with German tax authorities.

“There are branches of major German concerns among the list… The evidences of some semblance of Panama in Europe has existed for a long time,” Walter-Borjans said, as quoted by the newspaper, referring to the 2016 offshore accounts scandal.

In April 2016, Germany’s Suddeutsche Zeitung newspaper published materials it claimed came from the Panamanian law firm Mossack Fonseca, exposing the alleged involvement of a number of world leaders as well as influential figures and their circles in tax havens schemes.

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Brexit must not close the door on wealth creators, say Yorkshire’s fastest growing firms

BRITAIN must secure a Brexit deal which allows for the free movement of entrepreneurs into Britain, according to representatives from the region’s fastest growing companies.

The winners of the Ward Hadaway Yorkshire Fastest 50 2017 also called on policymakers to reduce the skills deficit and make it easier for their staff to commute to work.

Round Table event at Ward Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds..9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

Round Table event at Ward Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds..9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

The comments were made during a round-table event, which was held at law firm Ward Hadaway’s Leeds office, to celebrate the three firms that picked up trophies at this year’s Yorkshire Fastest 50 awards.

The awards, which have been running in Yorkshire since 2011, celebrate and honour the region’s fastest growing firms to stimulate debate and economic growth.

The debate featured Craig Such the managing director of Sheffield-based Azzure IT, which was the fastest growing small business, Glen Harding, the CEO of Pudsey-based headoffice3, which triumphed in the fastest growing medium-sized business category and Howard Grindrod, the deputy managing director of Leeds-based Hisense UK, which was the fastest growing large business.

Hisense was also the overall fastest growing business in the region.

Round Table event at Ward Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds.back Row left to right Phil Jordan, Harmajinder Hayre, Craig Such. Front row Glen Harding  and Howard Grindrod.9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

Round Table event at Ward Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds.back Row left to right Phil Jordan, Harmajinder Hayre, Craig Such. Front row Glen Harding and Howard Grindrod.9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

The discussion, which was chaired by Greg Wright, The Yorkshire Post deputy business editor, also featured Phil Jordan, a partner in the commercial team at Ward Hadaway, and Harmajinder Hayre, executive partner for the Leeds office at Ward Hadaway.

The wide-ranging debate examined Brexit, devolution and prospects for the region’s economy. It was broadcast live on Facebook.

Mr Grindrod said he wanted the UK to be seen as the blueprint for running a good market-driven economy after Brexit.

He added: “We need good trade deals. We also need to encourage the free movement of people who are money-generators.

Round Table event at Ward  Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds. Howard Grindrod  is pictured centre.9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

Round Table event at Ward Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds. Howard Grindrod is pictured centre.9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

“There’s unforeseen consequences on immigration… the unforeseen consequence is actually stopping the movement of people to run their own businesses. To get my Chinese colleagues into the UK is far more difficult than to get them into Germany or France or any other European country.

“It’s easier for me to meet my Chinese colleagues in Germany than it is to meet them in Leeds. I would like to see a much more open way of doing business, rather than closing ourselves off.”

Mr Such said he wanted to see “very strong” trade agreements with the European Union and other nations after Brexit.

He added: “Brexit will probably enable us to build stronger relationships and deals with other countries outside of Europe. I’d like to think that we will still be able to have free movement of goods throughout Europe as well.

Round Table event at Ward Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds.9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

Round Table event at Ward Hadaway, Wellington Place, Leeds.9th May 2017 ..Picture by Simon Hulme

“That’s the bit I think is going to be more challenging.

“I believe that because the UK has been the first to exit from Europe, Brussels will be quite stubborn in their negotiations.”

Mr Harding said he hoped that the UK could still have access to skilled labour from Europe that was “desperately needed” after we leave the EU.

He added: “While I didn’t support it at the time, I would like to see some of the promises made by the Leave campaign that the money that was going into Europe, is going to be invested again, into our own economy.”

Mr Hayre said that some substitution needed to be found for EU funding after Brexit. Currently the EU provides funding that supports SME (small-and-medium sized enterprises) and economic growth in Yorkshire.

He added: “There needs to be some guarantee for SMEs that the Government will replace that funding.”

Date: 17th March 2017.
Picture James Hardisty.
Fastest 50 Awards 2017, held at Aspire, Infirmary Street, Leeds.

Date: 17th March 2017.
Picture James Hardisty.
Fastest 50 Awards 2017, held at Aspire, Infirmary Street, Leeds.

BOSSES at Yorkshire’s fastest growing companies are frustrated by the gridlock and public transport delays that cause misery for commuters.

They hoped that any planned devolution deals would reduce congestion and increase the skills catchment base for their firm.

Howard Grindrod, the deputy managing director at Leeds-based Hisense UK said: “We can get people up from London in two and a half hours from King’s Cross. To get someone over from Manchester can take just as long, and it’s a much messier journey.”

Glen Harding, the CEO of Pudsey-based headoffice3, added: “It is frustrating that I can get to our London office a lot quicker than I can get to a site in Liverpool.

“It does need to be addressed and I do think that having a metro mayor, which is a key requirement of devolution, is essential to make this happen; whether that is for the whole of the Yorkshire region or not remains to be seen.

“It will be interesting to see how it plays out in regions like Manchester. It needs to happen in terms of transport, housing, infrastructure and skills, but I think it’s a bit of a mistake to start throwing in management of the NHS and blue light services when we talk about devolution.”

Craig Such, the managing director of Sheffield-based Azzure IT, said: “Our catchment area should really cover the whole of Yorkshire. One of the key barriers is transport links. My journey into Leeds can take between 30 minutes and one hour and 30 minutes. That is what our potential employees face as well. “

He said a devolution deal covering the whole of Yorkshire might lead to a joined-up approach for transport policy.

Harmajinder Hayre of Ward Hadaway said that there might be lessons to be learned from the US, where mayors had worked to improve connections between big cities.

He added: “It’s all about inter-connectivity and individuals being able to come into places like Boston and New York and Chicago from hundreds of miles away; time efficiently and cost efficiently.”

The winners of this year’s Fastest 50 awards reflect the strength in depth of the region’s economy.

Hisense UK is the British arm of Chinese multinational Hisense Company, one of the world’s largest electronics and consumer goods manufacturers. Azzure IT is rated by Microsoft as the leading Microsoft Gold partner in the UK. Headoffice3 is a fit-out and construction specialist which provides services to schools, commercial and residential sectors.

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