Research from Lloyds TSB Insurance reveals that only one in 10 of us trust our neighbours.As a result, the insurer is calling on home owners to ditch their traditional British reserve and make an effort to get to know their neighbours better. While 93% of home owners claim to know who their neighbours are, of the 7% who don’t, 38% say this is because they value their privacy while 14% claim they are too busy to make the effort. For an unfortunate 14%, testy neighbourly relations are the result of respondents suffering from a bad experience with those living next door. When asked to explain the reasons behind this breakdown in community spirit, nearly half believe that not knowing your neighbours is a condition of modern life. A further 45% believe that in the current climate people are naturally suspicious of those they don’t know.
- Top trends
- Top trends
Mortgage 2000 has appointed Lynne Rees as head of corporate communications. The role will involve PR for all areas of the Mortgage 2000 proposition. Rees has been with the company for over six years and will continue to report directly to managing director Sean Hornsby.
It is important to treat the FSA’s recent mystery shopping exercise looking at disclosure documents as an opportunity to learn from mistakes and correct them, says John Webster
As part of the governments strategy to tackle over-indebtedness, consumer minister Gerry Sutcliffe today opened new premises for National Debtline, and called on organisations to bid for a share of 45m to fund free debt advice. National Debtline, which helps 60,000 people a year find a way out of debt, is moving to a bigger […]
Following its marketing team restructure, Mortgage 2002 has appointed Lynne Rees as head of corporate communications. The role will involve the orchestration of all PR for all areas of the Mortgage 2000 proposition. Rees has been with the company for over six years, and will continue to report directly to Sean Hornsby, managing director, in […]
Jelf Employee Benefits discusses the legislative changes in Dubai, available medical facilities and policy considerations for employers with expatriate workforces in the country. This edition will be of particular interest to global human resource directors, compensation and benefits specialists and mobility managers who have employee populations in Dubai, or are considering operating there in the near future.
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