There are several levels of hell that sterling could experience this week, all of which will affect the country’s army of SMEs in some way.
Real Business takes a look at how government actions impacted the UK economy in July.
For businesses looking to trade with Europe in the coming months, or those already operating within the EU, it helps to keep an eye on the euro.
February seemed to be the month where everyone felt the effects of Brexit, whether it was due to the depreciation of the pound or the EU citizens leaving our shores.
Most industries seem reluctant to fully embrace cryptocurrencies until they get some real momentum behind them but it’s only through being more widely accepted that this momentum will be generated.
Have you heard of Buridan’s ass? Stefano Maifreni, founder and director of Eggcelerate, explains what the term means – and why it relates to Brexit.
Whether it’s finding the right markets, currency volatility or economic uncertainty, we’d like to know what road blocks stand in the way of thinking globally and embracing international trade.
Small businesses have come to a turning point in international trade. As negotiations progress around Britain’s departure from the EU, the future terms of the UK’s trade with Europe remain unclear.
Nearly two-thirds of SMEs (65 per cent) are concerned about the state of the global economy, and only seven per cent believe international trade is the greatest growth opportunity available to them, according to a new study.
Trading overseas is fraught with challenges, and one important thing is to keep an eye on domestic currencies.
The weaker pound has been bad news for some, and good news for others – and exporters seem to be benefiting from more competitive prices to overseas buyers.
Fake currency is a business, and business is booming. Yet despite high-profile cases, the Secret Service has said, “The threat of fake currency has grown in recent years,” thanks to advances in scanning and printing technology.