The Parliamentary Review

The Parliamentary Review

The Parliamentary Review is sent to over 500,000 leading business executives, policy makers and other relevant individuals. In recent years, it has featured forewords by Theresa May, David Cameron, Caroline Lucas, Lucy Powell and many other political figures. The Review's release is marked by an annual gala in the Palace of Westminster.


The Parliamentary Review's articles (200)

Tadpoles Nursery School’s approach to early years education aligns with Harvard University

Harvard University’s ‘Center on The Developing Child’ has released an article detailing the importance of early years development on the resulting characteristics of adults.

Steel River Consultants at the heart of the green energy revolution

New research has shown that renewable energy sources provided more electricity to homes and businesses in the UK than fossil fuels for the first-time last quarter.

New "green housing revolution" addresses housing experts Beal Homes' longstanding concerns

Housing secretary Robert Jenrick unveiled a new "green housing revolution" in October, promising a new green standard for new-build homes to tackle climate change and bring down household bills.

ACE report suggests services like OMS may shine post-Brexit

A report conducted by The Association for Consultancy and Engineering (ACE), titled Future of Consultancy – Global Export Strategy for UK Consultancy and Engineering, calls for UK consultants and firms to look abroad and prioritise overseas construction markets. As Brexit looms ever closer, the future relationships between UK companies and their international counterparts is going to be the deciding factor on a successful transition period.

Clean Green Services Seek Clarity on the Irish Border

In a tumultuous week where the Government settled on an agreement with the European Union for Britain's withdrawal from the bloc, The Parliamentary Review assesses what practical impact this could have on British businesses which rely on trade with European countries.

The Department of Transport and Omnibus discuss Technology

The Department for Transport has pledged to invest nearly £1 million in tech-focused transport start-ups.

Weekly Review: Sep 16 - Sep 22

Every Sunday, we bring together the most important stories of the week from across a wide range of sectors.

Sugar tax causes sugar content in drinks to fall by 29 per cent

According to figures released by Public Health England, the sugar tax has led to sugar content in drinks falling by 29 per cent.

Cabinet Review: Sajid Javid

Following the appointment of Boris Johnson's cabinet, we have launched a series of articles to assess how each sector views their new Secretary of State. Our seventh instalment focuses on Sajid Javid, the Chancellor of the Exchequer.

Cabinet Review: Robert Buckland

Following the appointment of Boris Johnson's cabinet, we have launched a series of articles to assess how each sector views their new Secretary of State. Our sixth instalment focuses on Robert Buckland, the new Secretary of State for Justice.

House prices increase for the first time since May

August has seen the biggest increase in house prices since May, with the average UK home now costing more than £216,000.

Cabinet Review: Robert Jenrick

Following the recent appointment of Boris Johnson's cabinet, we have launched a series of articles to assess how each sector views their new Secretary of State. Our third instalment focuses on Robert Jenrick, the new Secretary of State for Housing, Communities and Local Government.

Views from the Review: No-deal Brexit

To assess the views of businesses on no-deal and their preparations for it, we spoke to Marius Foster, Director of John Hilton Estate Agents and Tony Shrewsbury, Managing Director of CGTech.

Lord Berkeley: Ministers have “misled Parliament” over HS2 cost

Speaking in the House of Lords, Lord Berkeley has accused MPs of misleading Parliament over the cost of HS2.

Nissan to double job cuts worldwide as profits fall

Japanese automotive firm Nissan has announced that 12,500 employees worldwide are to be made redundant, over two times more than originally planned.