Economy

Panic over – for now

The French election has thrown up few surprises, with the progressive centrist candidate Emmanuel Macron likely to win. John Stepek looks at what this means for your money.

Racing to victory

As May calls a snap general election, is it time to buy British stocks?

  • Should everybody get a handout from the state?

Barclays’ snooping scandal

Jes Staley, Barclays’ chief executive, tried to unmask the identity of a whistleblower. Bad move, says Ben Judge.

US data does the splits

The gulf between business and consumer sentiment and official statistics int he US hasn’t been this wide since 2000, according to Morgan Stanley.

Turkey: damned either way

On Sunday 16 April, Turkey will hold a referendum on whether its increasingly authoritarian president should be granted even more power. It’s difficult to see much upside whether the measures pass or not.

We need more revolts against CEO pay

There is nothing pro-business about letting a small group of CEOs take far larger rewards than their shareholders or their staff, says Matthew Lynn.

This level of calm can’t last – markets are heading for a wake-up call

There’s remarkably little volatility in the markets. That’s worrying, says John Stepek. Investors are far too complacent for comfort.

What Germany thinks about Brexit

Matthew Partridge gets the German view on the UK’s departure form the EU.

What’s coming next – inflation, deflation or more muddling through?

Whether we can expect prices to rise or fall is one of the most important questions facings investors. Dominic Frisby looks to the charts for a clue.

Trump stumbles at first hurdle

Trump has withdrawn legislation to repeal his predecessor’s Affordable Care Act due to lack of support. What does this mean for his presidency – and for markets? Simon Wilson reports.

What’s driving populism, and why it matters to investors

Whatever your feelings on populism, as an investor, it’s vital you understand what’s behind it, says John Stepek. US asset manager GMO offers us some clues.

How today’s two biggest investment fads are setting up the next crash

That bonds are so overvalued spells trouble for investors, says John Stepek. But thanks to the passive investing hype, that trouble could be about to turn into a disaster.

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