The FTSE 100 sleepwalked into the red as a lack of major economic news resulted in a muted trading day on Monday.
Firms offering pension transfer advice recommended a total of £20.1 billion be moved out of gold-plated pots between October 2018 and March 2020, according to figures from the City regulator.
Average savings rates have started 2021 by falling to new record lows, according to analysis.
Nearly two-fifths (38%) of people who have been furloughed at some point during the coronavirus pandemic have made changes to their retirement plans, a survey has found.
Manchester-headquartered Begbies Traynor has splashed out nearly £21 million on a new insolvency company, adding its first offshore offices.
Dr Martens could be listed on the Stock Exchange in London by the start of next month and hopes to be included in a FTSE index, the business said on Monday.
Many home buyers could be in for tax bills they had not budgeted for – as around 100,000 house sales already agreed will miss a deadline to make stamp duty savings, according to an estimate.
Seven in 10 first-time buyers took out mortgages beyond the traditional term of 25 years last year – compared with just under half 10 years ago – according to a report looking into housing affordability.
More than £3.1 million has been spent by the Treasury, the City watchdog and HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC) on making their offices Covid-19 secure for staff, new figures have revealed.
Shares slid for the fourth time this week on Friday as London’s top companies gave back half the gains they made in the opening week of 2021.
Pub giant JD Wetherspoon is set to announce a dramatic sales slump over the key Christmas period after being impacted by coronavirus restrictions.
The share price of oilfield company Petrofac collapsed by a fifth on Friday after it confirmed that one of its former senior executives has pleaded guilty to a multimillion dollar bribery.
The Gym Group has revealed that sales almost halved in 2020 after its venues were forced to shut for months during the pandemic.
London’s top shares broke their three-day losing streak on Thursday as traders across the globe readied themselves for the Joe Biden era in Washington.
AA shareholders have approved a £2.8 billion takeover for the breakdown firm by private equity backers.
Google has completed a £1.5 billion takeover of fitness wearable maker Fitbit, the firm has announced.
The number of new home builds started across England was up by 111% between July and September compared with the previous three months, Government figures show.
Tesco has taken some payments made at its petrol stations months after the transactions were first made, it has emerged.
Just over three-quarters of mothers have had to find ways to cover income gaps due to taking maternity leave, a survey has found.
Homewares retailer Dunelm has revealed a surge in sales despite stores being closed due to the company being classed as a “non-essential” business.
Card Factory has warned that it is set to breach its banking covenants by the end of this month after sales were battered by the coronavirus pandemic.
Santander is slashing the interest rate on its flagship current account to a tenth of what it once was.
The shutdown in the UK around April because of coronavirus reduced the number of new homes that Taylor Wimpey built last year by more than 6,000.
The owner of British Gas has put the brakes on the number of customers choosing to leave the energy supplier in the last six months.
Halfords continued to enjoy impressive rises in sales as the nation turned to cycling during the Covid-19 pandemic in the run up to Christmas.
Premier Inn owner Whitbread has confirmed it axed around 1,500 jobs as it saw sales more than halve after coronavirus restrictions forced swathes of its estate to close.
Property professionals’ expectations for house sales in the next few months are at their weakest since the initial coronavirus lockdown period, a report has found.
Following a week of unbroken green, the FTSE 100 has remained in the red so far this week after it fell on Wednesday.
The Bank of England must build better public understanding and trust in its £895 billion quantitative easing programme amid long-standing concerns over wealth inequality, a report has found.
The coronavirus crisis could mean many people are heading for a poorer retirement, experts have warned, as figures showed a sharp fall in pension contributions last year.