There is a perfectly respectable political case for holding a second Brexit vote, says Matthew Lynn. But to do so would be a disaster for business for these three reasons.
The government’s plans to tackle unfair lettings fees is a good start, says Merryn Somerset Webb. Now let’s move on to executive pay.
Britain’s finances are in a bad way. Somebody is going to have to pay for that, says Merryn Somerset Webb. That person is likely to be you.
Philip Hammond managed to underwhelm pretty much everyone with his first Autumn Statement. And that’s probably just as well. But he did have one very good idea, says John Stepek.
Philip Hammond’s first budget was, to a great extent, business as usual , says John Stepek. Here, he goes through the main points and explains what it means for you.
John Stepek looks at what hints have been dropped about Philip Hammond’s Autumn Statement, what he’s likely to do, and how that could affect you.
People don’t think the rich have suffered under austerity. But they’ve been hit with plenty of stealth tax rises, says Merryn Somerset Webb – especially on their pensions.
The taxman has a specialist department for going after the rich and shaking them down for more cash. How has it been doing? Simon Wilson reports.
A Donald Trump presidency alongside Brexit presents the City with a great opportunity, says Matthew Lynn. But it’s got to show that it wants it.
Donald Trump defied the odds and took the American presidency. Can Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn repeat the trick? Stuart Watkins reports
Apps for sharing stuff were going to change the world. Now they’re looking rather more prosaic. What went wrong? Simon Wilson reports.