The trigger of Article 50 signifies significant change. But how will this impact the migration of digital skills in and out of the UK? Amongst other industry experts, Arrows Group’s CEO and founder James Parsons thinks more needs to be done by the government to put the right laws and incentives in place to foster and grow local talent.

– Real Business 

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James Parsons, CEO and founder of Arrows Group commenting on the impact of Brexit on our workforce, and how the UK needs to remain a location with a healthy supply of digital talent.

– Recruitment Grapevine

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Arrows Group’s CEO James Parsons explores the impact Brexit has had on talent considering a UK career move, and how Arrows Group has seen a 10% reduction of EU skilled workers relocating to the UK since the Brexit vote.

– Computer Business Review

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Sponsored by Arrows Group, this exclusive Women in Business event positively challenged the under-representation of women in the technology industry, and explored how we can attract female leaders of the future to develop a more diverse culture in the tech space.

Guest speakers and panellists included Helen Pitcher (Chairman, Advanced Boardroom Excellence), Claire Darley (Head of Multi-Channel Transformation at Telefonica UK & Chair of the Women’s Network at Telefonica UK), Yelena Parker (Head of Customer Success and Operations for Teamseer at Access Group), and James Parsons (CEO and Co-founder of Arrows Group).

Mike Jones, Director at Arrows Group and Chair of the panel commented, “This event was a fantastic forum for our clients to hear how we can start to alter behaviours to make room for budding female talent. As a global workforce provider within the technology sector, we are very aware of the industry’s need to make a cultural shift to encourage a more diverse workforce, particularly in terms of gender.”

In a major step towards tackling child poverty, the UK’s Charities Commission approved Arrows Group’s application to register the Foundation as a charity. Following a lengthy vetting process and due diligence, the Commission officially entered The Arrows Group Foundation onto the Register of Charities with its Registered Charity Number (1163325).

Mentoring Programme & Office Visit – Smiles All Around!

As part of the Foundation’s employment-readiness initiatives, we were privileged to welcome to our Gurgaon office some of the girls from the Udayan Care home that we support. The visit is part of a series of mentoring programs for the older kids that will run until the end of the calendar year, focused on employment skills, career focus, and building confidence in them. In parallel, we are ready to sign the corporate mentoring program with school going kids who will visit our Gurgaon offices on a Friday and receive mentoring on a topic of their choice.

After a traditional Indian welcome with garlands of flowers, we showed the girls around the office and then set up a VC with Adrian and Naveen to (hopefully!) inspire and motivate them. Truth be told, it was the other way round and they continue to inspire us with their positive attitude and outlook, and remind us of why we’re doing this.


Question: What links Britain’s most successful mountaineer to Banksy artwork and private Strictly Come Dancing lessons?

Answer: Arrows Group Foundation’s sparkling charity dinner and auction.

Held in collaboration with the Royal Bank of Scotland to support the life-changing work of the Arrows Group Foundation in India, over £55,000 was raised on the night. This is enough for the Foundation, which exists to tackle child poverty through employability, to fund a new orphanage for girls in central Delhi, where there are estimated to be around 50,000 children who live on the streets.

Since its inception in 2015, the Arrows Group Foundation has been built around the core Arrows Group Global vision of ‘employee empowerment’. Aiming to empower vulnerable children born into poverty in India, the Foundation focuses on constructive causes including education, mentoring and career readiness, in order to change lives in the long term.

The room at RBS Bishopsgate was packed out with guests keen to support the cause. The full tables listened to a moving account from Foundation co-founder Adrian Treacy, describing in vivid detail his first-hand encounter with a young girl, the age of his son, orphaned and on the streets in India. The moment inspired him to establish the charity.

Emphasising the practical actions which can be taken to defeat child poverty, Adrian then gave up the stage to Kenton Cool, Britain’s most successful mountaineer. Having scaled the dizzying heights of Mount Everest 12 times, he spoke passionately about what first drew him to the Himalayas. Kenton has also raised millions of pounds for charity, and in sharing his extraordinary stories about what one individual can achieve, he inspired listening guests to make a push for higher summits when fighting for change.

Following Kenton’s accounts of standing on the top of the world, the mountaineering theme continued into the auction: the host of ‘money can’t buy’ experiences included a piece of rock from the summit of Everest, donated by Kenton himself.

When the auctions – both silent and public – opened, bidding was intense and exciting. Engaged in the cause Adrian had set so movingly in context, guests were raring to bid for items as diverse as a Luxury Villa holiday in Bali, Banksy artwork, and private Strictly Come Dancing lessons. Some items attracted a frenzy of bidding – Usain Bolt’s signed running shoe was a particular favourite.

Attracting over 200 attendees, the events sponsors included KPMG, NatWest and ICG Medical, bringing together the City’s top players to make a lasting difference.

James Parsons, CEO and founder of Arrows Group Global commenting on the organisational and behavioural-based cultural change going on as the lines between tech, marketing, communications and the like begin to merge.

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A strong digital platform is essential for retailers to survive, according to James Parsons, CEO and founder of Arrows Group Global.

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Arrows Group CEO James Parsons commenting on how UK businesses need to adapt to the competitive talent market.

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