It’s little over a fortnight since the EU referendum resulted in Brexit, but in that time so much has already happened and so many new questions about the future of Britain have been raised that the vote itself is rapidly fading into a dim and distant memory.
The ramifications of the referendum decision the country made on Thursday 23 June will be felt for generations to come. Nobody knows for certain what will happen, which for many, no matter which way they voted, will be a concerning prospect.
The British public have expressed a clear wish to leave the European Union, despite warnings from economists that such a decision could wreak havoc on the business climate.
The Bank of England has announced it is against raising interest rates in the UK, as reported by the BBC.
Mark Carney, governor of the Bank of England has announced this morning that the Bank has contingency plans for a 'yes' vote in the Scottish referendum in September.
While the economy as a whole may be improving, it's clear that for smaller businesses seeking to raise finance things are getting worse. Much worse in fact.
The Bank of England governor has pledged to keep interest rates low until unemployment falls below seven per cent
Who does Bank of England governor Mark Carney want to support, SMEs or the banks, asks Jan Cavelle.
The government's scheme aimed at increasing bank lending to businesses appears to have failed. But has it benefitted alternative forms of finance?
George Osborne has extended the £80bn Funding for Lending scheme ( FLS) for another year but UK business leaders are sceptical that this will boost funding for SMEs.
In a year when most of us lost any faith we might have had in the Establishment doing or getting anything right, wasn’t it a real tonic to see those old fashioned values of hard work and dedication win through on the sporting scene?
Turning his thoughts to the looming trappings of the "third age", The City Grump examines UK pensions and is shocked that, for the first time since the 1950s, UK pension funds hold more bonds than equities.