Oxford University, one of the most prestigious universities in the world, is getting behind the fintech hype by launching an online short course into the technology.
As the secretary of state for international trade and president of the board of trade, Liam Fox is one of the most powerful politicians negotiating Brexit.
The Bank of England’s governor, Mark Carney, believes the UK’s financial sector could double in size to be 20 times as big as GDP within the next 25 years.
The Commonwealth Bank of Australia, one of the country’s biggest banks, has been accused of breaching anti-money laundering and counter terrorism finance laws by the Australian government.
The head of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) Christine Lagarde has urged more financial policymakers to use Twitter as a way to communicate with the world.
Optimism has deteriorated in the three months to June in the financial services sector, with many companies concerned about the impact of Brexit on their operations, according to a survey from the Confederation of British Industry (CBI) and accountancy PwC published today.
US employment was up by more than Wall Street economists had expected last month, Labor Department figures published on Friday revealed.
The humble ATM, or cash point, is celebrating its 50th birthday today.
Biometrics — using physical features as security — are already here and the password is on its way out.
US consumer spending grew at its quickest pace of the year last month, increasing by 0.4 percent from March, according to figures published by the Commerce Department on Tuesday.
Wall Street suffered its worst day in eight months yesterday as investors grow concerned over the political situation in the US.
Lloyds Banking Group has returned to private ownership after the UK government sold the final shares left over from its 2008 bailout.
The new car market in the UK has shown phenomenal growth in recent years, but has become increasingly dependent on cheap credit to fuel its expansion.
As we enter the second quarter of 2017, financial results are coming out left, right and centre.
Tomorrow marks the start of the latest G20 finance ministers meeting in Washington DC.
These three things will change the world today.
Brexit has had a “fundamental depressing effect” on financial jobs in London according to a report by Morgan McKinley.
Whether your interaction with artificial intelligence (AI) is limited to science-fiction or you spend more time in your day talking to Siri and Alexa than actual humans, you can’t hide from the fact AI is changing the world.
London-based startup TransferWise has become the first company to allow users to send money internationally through Facebook Messenger.
Goldman Sachs is abandoning some of its hedge fund operations in London, moving staff to New York instead.
Back in November 2016, India’s prime minister Narendra Modi introduced a demonetisation policy in an attempt to crackdown on corruption and counterfeit currency.
Cuts to public service spending are set to accelerate over the next few years as the UK government attempts to combat the budget deficit, according to the Institute of Fiscal Studies (IFS).
Uncertainty over the Brexit vote has caused investment in the UK’s fintech startups to dry up.
Donald Trump’s reign as US president has been good for the UK economy, according to one the the UK’s top central bankers.
Today, the Bank of England announced its latest decision on interest rates and unveiled its quarterly inflation report.
One in six people who earn more than £40,000 a year now work fewer than five days a week, according to a recent study carried out by Timewise, a UK-based organisation campaigning for agile working.
In just a matter of days, Donald Trump will be sworn in as the 45th president of the US.
These three things are going to have an impact on the wider world.