Making the effort to move your money from your financial provider’s default settings could make you significantly better off, says Merryn Somerset Webb.
The Family Building Society is offering a new fixed-rate “Brexit Bond”. But it’s best to steer clear, says Ruth Jackson.
Islamic savings accounts can sometimes offer table-topping rates to savers, explains Emma Lunn.
Ruth Jackson explains how the juggling money between high-interest current accounts, could earn you an average 3% interest on up to £17,000 of money, retaining instant access.
Looking your money away for seven years won’t give you the best return on our cash, says Ruth Jackson.
The cost of a university education is soaring and parents often foot the bill. It’s important to begin planning for this as early as possible, says Emma Lunn.
Investors have long waited for politicians to cut the cost of saving, says Merryn Somerset Webb. Now the market is doing that itself.
A new tribe of savings providers have thrown down the gauntlet to more established players in the market with a raft of eye-catching fixed interest rates.
Ruth Jackson looks into whether you should put your money into the new fixed-rate savings bond from National Savings & Investments (NS&I).
Philip Hammond’s 2017 budget is another reminder that assuming that the tax system won’t change is always a dangerous foundation for financial planning.
The innovative finance (IF) Isa was announced two years ago, says Ben Judge. But it’s been slow progress since then.