This is your chance to let us know what you think about MoneyWeek magazine, the big issues of the day, and anything else that's on your mind. Email your comments and observations to email@example.com. We'll publish a selection here, and the best entry each week will win a bottle of wine from Laithwaites.
Investors in China have had a big scare, writes Rupert Foster. But Chinese equities remain a very strong buy.
The British people were told quite clearly that we were voting to join a Common Market, not a United States of Europe. We were lied to, writes Ian Taylor.
If ‘political knee-jerks triumph over economic reality’ and the UK leaves the EU, we’d see austerity ‘as hard as Greece has endured’, writes Howard Timms.
It is time to end the European experiment, and with it the euro and the entire extra-national federal system of laws and regulations, writes David Jones.
Greece should be treated like a wayward teenager, writes Adrian Bowden, and have all spending privileges revoked. Plus, David Hoare and HJ Neeser give their views on the crisis.
Greece could never really afford to join the euro, writes Rowland Raikes. It should leave the eurozone, while still enjoying all the benefits of the EU.
Greece deserves proper recognition for what it is doing, writes Benedict Birnberg – instilling some honesty into Europe and changing it for the better.
Greece is to blame for its problems, writes Terry Whitehead. It would be better all round if Europe just said goodbye.
For investors, there are far too many issues in China, writes Anthony Smith. But Indonesia is a different story.
We’ve been covering the subject of electric cars in some depth recently, and it’s provoked a variety of responses from readers. Here are just some of them.
Scotland’s voters should be asking themselves why the SNP is backing away from the idea of full fiscal autonomy, writes Kevin Hague.
I wholeheartedly agree with Merryn’s optimism on the Chinese stockmarket and her comparison with Japan, writes Rupert Foster.