The Brexit vote and the US presidential election were swung by shadowy firms using sophisticated but underhand new techniques, say critics. Simon Wilson reports.
Investors, who already view the US as overpriced and the eurozone as cheap may be about to start piling money into both European stocks and the euro, says John Stepek.
Activist investor Paul Singer isn’t known for pulling his punches. But his attack on Arconic’s CEO, Klaus Kleinfeld, was particularly brutal.
Fashion designer Tom Cridland answers five questions on the international sustainable fashion brand he started.
Signet rings are gaining in popularity – both on the high street, and with collectors, says Chris Carter.
Jim Chanos analyses the balance sheets of companies in an attempt to spot signs of potential fraud.
Forestry has performed well in recent years, enjoying annual returns of 18% over the past decade. But is it a sound investment? Sarah Moore reports.
Charlie Morris turned adversity into a thriving business designing and making teddy bears.
Car leasing, where you never actually own your car, may not be the best deal for you, Emma Lunn explains.
Leaving all your money to your grandchildren can be more trouble than it’s worth.
Matthew Partridge’s bet on the oil price is becoming increasingly frustrating.
My pulse quickens at this time of year when La Gitana’s En Rama arrives on our shores, says Matthew Jukes.
The new Mulsanne Speed is a Bentley to drive, rather than to be driven in.
Small businesses tempted to use unlicensed software could find themselves receiving a substantial bill for damages, says David Prosser.
Syndicate owner Stuart Mudge’s ban is a lesson to never trust your money in unregulated schemes.
Buy-to-let has lost its appeal due to tax changes. Max King looks at the best real-estate investment trusts (Reits) to buy instead.
The upcoming general election may spell the end for generous tax relief on contributions to private pension plans.
With a two-year fixed mortgage – the most popular term – you could be shopping for a new mortgage just as the UK leaves the EU. It could be worth fixing your payments for longer, says Ruth Jackson.
Retail investors got more than they bargained for when they placed their bets on the fear gauge.
A new trade model won’t fix the discontent of the dispossessed. But a share of the spoils will, says Andrew McNally.