Towards the latter half of 2016, the future of the EU economy looked bleak.
Japan’s economy grew at its fastest pace for more than two years in the second quarter amid high consumer spending and capital expenditure.
UK consumer spending fell for the third month in a row in July, the longest-running slump since February 2013, according to research from credit card giant Visa and financial services company IHS Markit.
In June 2016 the UK voted to leave the European Union, but almost a year on, how has the political environment changed?
When the UK voted to leave the European Union (EU) in June last year, the pound fell dramatically.
UK unemployment is set to rise amid slow jobs growth according to a report by the EY Item Club, an economic forecasting group.
Marketing budgets hit a four-and-a-half year growth streak as financial confidence grows despite Brexit.
The UK’s vote to quit the European Union last year is likely to hit the poorest the hardest.
Nigerian president Muhammadu Buhari has returned to the country’s capital, Abuja, after spending seven weeks in the UK for medical treatment.
Despite the market woes caused the Brexit vote and the devaluing of the pound, the UK could be the fastest-growing economy in the G7 over the next 34 years.
US president Donald Trump’s 90-day ban on all nationals including the very wealthy from seven Muslim-majority countries — Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen — could prevent thousands of these countries’ millionaire nationals from entering the country.
The US is politically divided.
The wind energy market is forecast to peak at $81bn in 2019, before experiencing a sudden drop the following year to $71.21bn, according to a report published today by consulting firm GlobalData.
These three things are going to have an impact on the wider world.