It’s one of the biggest variables in business today, so a roundtable conversation on managing currency risk generated some interesting conversation.
The announcement of a snap election rallied the pound against a murky future, but there are many more factors at stake.
Currency fluctuations always mean some businesses come out on top while others are left in the dust but in a sector analysis, which industries fare the worst from a weak pound
Every conversation that I have had about Europe in the past year or so has focused on the politics of the region more than the economics and a European recovery.
In this two-part exploration of the reality of Brexit, we explore the potential disadvantages and opportunities afforded to small businesses in the UK post-EU. In order to ensure we end things on a high, let’s kick things off with the disadvantages.
Currency fluctuations are affected by political decisions all around the world. With that in mind, here World First provides an overview of how South East Asia countries may react to Trump’s election victory in 2017.
Companies of all sizes need to stay clued up about the strengths and weaknesses of all the currencies they operate in. Here’s a 2017 overview of the non-EU European countries.
The weak pound has started to make itself felt. First Marmite-gate and now other food suppliers seem to be following suit but when will household budgets and SMEs throughout the supply chain start to feel the pinch?
Jeremy Cook, chief economist at World First, the currency and international payments firm, discusses emerging markets and his predictions for 2017 in the second of a two part series.
What can we expect from the year ahead Jeremy Cook, from World First, gives his 2017 economic predictions as part of an exclusive two-part series.
On 11 October 2016, World First held its first inaugural Think Global event aimed at burgeoning exporters and SMEs looking to grow business overseas.
A report by the Centre for Economics and Business Research and World First examined the case for why SMEs should be exporting, exploring both the untapped opportunities and barriers.