Barclays on Friday reported a net profit attributable to shareholders of £611 million ($797.7 million) as the British lender attempts to plot a recovery from the coronavirus pandemic.
Lenders have spent months puzzled by the persistently low delinquencies on their credit cards. Now, they’re seizing the moment.
Items such as protective face masks and gloves will no longer be exempt from 20% sales tax
Face masks and gloves will cost more from the end of this month after the government said a temporary waiver of VAT on personal protective equipment (PPE) would not be extended, the Guardian has learned.
The Treasury confirmed that the 20% sales tax would once more apply to protective equipment bought by firms and consumers from November, after a six-month exemption.
Emily Davies will be joining the Washington Post Metro desk after completing two successful summer internships at the Post. Over the past several months, Davies has covered the pandemic’s impact on people and businesses...
Women Now Make Up Almost Five Percent of Investors in the US @lisaabeyta
The pandemic has forced rapid changes across industries, and the shifts will change how many do business going forward.
Looking for a new job can be a very positive experience but it can also be somewhat overwhelming at times. Where do I start? How do I put myself out there? What can I do to help my chances? FinTech Futures Jobs is here to help!
The global fintech market is predicted to grow at a rate of almost 25% annually over the next couple of years, making it one of the most exciting industries to be involved in right now (check out all the great vacancies at FinTech Futures Jobs). The rate of growth also makes fintech quite a competitive market for jobseekers.
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Analytical skills are important because they allow you to find solutions to … Read the rest
Goldman Sachs agreed to pay more than $2.9 billion to regulators to resolve probes into its central role in an international scandal. CNBC's Wilfred Frost reports.
The Cincinnati company, one of just a handful of lenders to reduce its cushion against bad credits in the third quarter, was grilled by analysts who suggested it was being too optimistic about the long-term effects of the pandemic recession.
Chancellor’s winter economic plan didn’t make it through autumn and his second try may require tweaks
Rishi Sunak’s original winter economic plan didn’t even make it beyond the middle of autumn. The chancellor’s new jobs support package is not so much a tweak of the original as a complete re-write.
A good thing too, of course, because the first version was full of holes, as outsiders spotted on day one. Employers were being invited to pay 55% of the wages of someone working 33% of normal hours, an offer that was never likely to save many reduced-hours jobs – a supposed key aim.