Since Donald Trump won the US election, stocks and commodities have roared higher. But, asks Dominic Frisby, is the rally here to stay?
The FTSE 100 saw a sharp rise yesterday after the Bank of England cut interest rates to 0.25% and extended its quantitative easing programme. The index closed up 1.6% at 6,740.
This is a list of the ten most-despised shares on the London market, judged by the percentage of stock being shorted.
Charlie Morris tells Merryn Somerset Webb what has and hasn’t changed for investors as a result of Donald Trump’s victory, and what to do about it.
As the yen weakens, stockpickers and Chinese tourists will be eager to get back into Japan. Canny investors should be first in line, says Rupert Foster.
Greencore, the London-listed, Ireland-based convenience-food producer that makes more than half of the sandwiches sold on Britain’s high streets, is to buy US-based Peacock Foods for $748m.
After the exploding mobile phones fiasco, Samsung is looking to cars to reverse its fortunes, says Ben Judge
The question investors are asking is can Colombian president Santos get the deal with Farc ratified?
Investors are still trying to get the measure of Donald Trump one week after he won the race to the White House.
Donald Trump’s presidency could spell the end of the global bond bull market. But there’s one asset it could be very good for, says John Stepek: Japanese stocks.
Russian stocks are looking properly cheap. If Donald Trump’s foreign policy can foster geopolitical stability, they could be a good place to stick your money, says Merryn Somerset Webb.
Despite being the leader in hi-tech fitness trackers, Fitbit is finding the market might not be anything like as big as it thought it was.