Accounting Technician magazine’s cover story that cash is dying had a great deal to commend it. But the recession means all is not quite lost for the folding stuff, according to Ben Walker.
AAT’s Editorial Manager, Steven Perryman, previews what to expect in the latest edition of the AAT membership magazine, Accounting Technician.
This page is a consolidation of all the exclusive AAT online articles available over the coming months. Some articles are for AAT members only and are marked accordingly if this is the case. January 2013 A brief history of accounting* Matt Packer takes you on a whistle-stop tour through the most significant evolutionary stages of [...]
The ambitious Saudisation programme aims to create 1.2 million new jobs for Saudi Arabia nationals in just two years. Claire Angus, AAT’s Assistant Director of Global Development, joined a technical and vocational training delegation visiting the country to find out more.
While news channels focus on the successful students, it’s easy to forget that many students don’t get the A-Level results they had hoped for. AAT career coach, Aimee Bateman, shares her experience of the dreaded day, and shows that she is living proof that bad A-Level results are not the end of the world.
With graduate unemployment rates at a high and the average university student debt rising to £45,000, vocational education and apprenticeships are becoming more attractive options for school and college leavers. Lancashire accounting apprentice and AAT student, Lisa Whiteside, talks about why choosing an apprenticeship was the best decision she made.
Accountancy can no longer lay claim to having a staid image of men in suits. Far from it. We meet the AAT members who are bucking the trend.
If wrongdoing is happening at your workplace, you have a professional and ethical duty to speak up. Francesca West explains all.
In a recent post AAT member Dawn Clarkson argued that putting customers first was key to reviving an ailing banking sector. Innovative banks are already using modern techniques to embrace traditional values, argues Matt Packer.