The political anoraks say one thing. Investors say another. That is how things are shaping up after a tumultuous week in British politics as Theresa May’s Brexit plan was shot down in flames.
The European Central Bank is expected to wait until the fourth quarter to raise its deposit rate, later than thought just a month ago, according to economists in a Reuters poll.
Dealing with an unregulated firm or product could leave you with nowhere to turn to if things go wrong.
PayPal Holdings, the global online payments company, is extending Money Pools – its online community savings product – to Irish consumers.
Some insurance products may no longer be available to Irish consumers if there is a no-deal Brexit, the Central Bank has warned.
Two thirds of employers have opted not to interview someone who has had short-term jobs in the past.
Minister for Finance Paschal Donohoe has signalled possible changes to the start dates of major capital projects because of rising costs and labour shortages.
The pound steadied early this morning but remained on the backfoot following a volatile overnight session after British politicians defeated Prime Minister Theresa May’s Brexit divorce deal by a crushing margin.
Taiwan objects to Britain’s proposed rules for managing its trade in services after it leaves the European Union and has requested negotiations at the World Trade Organization, according to a document seen by Reuters today.
Higher costs for air fares and rising restaurant prices saw the inflation rate move up slightly.