Insight and analysis of top stories from our award winning magazine "Bloomberg Businessweek".
Shoe designer and creative Salehe Bembury takes us on a journey from his childhood growing up in Manhattan, to an invaluable degree in industrial design, to working with some of the biggest names in fashion...before breaking off to make his own name. We see how Bembury is able to walk the line of business convention while taking his art to new heights, turning ordinary items into extraordinary footwear. Follow along as he lays out the blueprint for his career, and takes us all the way from his first sketch to his thriving personal brand, Spunge.
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Humza Yousaf is not a popular man. The government he takes over isn’t very popular either.
Scotland's Health Minister and SNP MSP Humza Yousaf speaks after being elected as new SNP party leader.
Merryn Somerset Webb
Humza Yousaf is not a popular man. He might have won the final vote to be the new First Minister of Scotland, but only 50,000 people actually voted in the election, and of those, only 24,000 voted for him as their favorite — that’s less than one-third of the Scottish National Party’s 72,000 members. Not a great start.
And for all the relentless hyping up of Nicola Sturgeon’s long reign, the government he inherits isn’t very popular either. The latest Scottish Political Pulse survey from Ipsos shows that 50% of Scots think that “generally speaking things in Scotland are headed in the wrong direction.” Only 25% think it is headed in the right direction, the rest don’t know. That number rises slightly for SNP voters — to 37% — but even that is down from 44% earlier in the year.