Economics / Markets
Ashmore has seen further outflows during the first quarter of the year, as investors continued to take money out of emerging market products.
With less than four weeks to go until the general election, wealth managers and strategists give their view on how investors should be positioned.
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A Labour government would further reform the retirement market so pension providers "put savers first", the party has said in its manifesto.
Labour has pledged that each of its policies will be fully funded and need no extra borrowing, as it launches its manifesto on Monday.
The Confederation of British Industry (CBI) has estimated the economy grew by 0.7% in the first quarter of the year and will "gather momentum" over the next quarter.
Neil Woodford has said next month’s general election could mark the beginning of years of uncertainty for UK investors.
The stakes are high for investors as the 2015 UK general election draws near. Labour's interventionist approach and the prospect of a referendum on EU membership are both causing concern, but which 7 May outcome would be best for investors?
Veteran investor Warren Buffett has said a Greek exit from the eurozone could be constructive for the region.
If we are on the threshold of a dollar bull market, it's worth reflecting on the outcomes from previous rallies, writes Peter Lowman...
One way of managing sequencing risk for income investors is to embrace ‘natural' income, but what does that mean? Mark Rimmer explains...
Sterling slumped against the US dollar after the Bank of England's chief economist Andy Haldane said the UK has an equal chance of seeing a rate cut as a rate hike, contrary to consensus expectations.
A former trader has become the third person to be sentenced in what marked the end of the first phase of the regulator's "largest and most complex insider dealing investigation" to date.
The FTSE 100 has hit a fresh record high after the US Federal Reserve signalled renewed caution on its path towards raising interest rates from their record lows.
Pollsters continually tell us that we vote based on how much better or worse off we feel in our pockets and whether or not politicians look electable, writes Lawrence Gosling.
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