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UK needs more roads and runways not trains, say manufacturers
Manufacturers want the Government to refocus infrastructure spending plans and give priority to road and airport expansion at the expense of rail as well as being more imaginative about financing schemes it is shown in a new survey.
Mortgage approvals continue to fall in February
The number of homebuyers granted a mortgage fell sharply in February, accelerating a decline which began at the start of the year.
Japan PM reins in BoJ governor's inflation ambitions
Japanese premier Shinzo Abe has played down a pledge by the new central bank governor to do "whatever it takes" to meet his 2pc inflation target within two years, conceding that changes in the global economy could limit the Bank of Japan's powers to kick start the languid economy.
Only Cypriot President and Speaker allowed to fly business class
Only Cyprus' President Nicos Anastasiades and parliamentary speaker Yiannakis Omirou will be allowed to fly business class under austerity measures the government agreed to with international lenders in exchange for a €10bn bailout.
Europe's leaders paralysed as EMU jobless rate hits record high
Eurozone unemployment reached a record 12pc in February and looks certain to ratchet higher as fiscal cuts deepen and manufacturing continues to struggle, raising the spectre of social explosion across southern Europe.
Non-food prices rise for first time in 15 months
The price of clothing and other non-food items on the high street has risen for the first time since 2011, providing an early sign of a revival in the retail sector and a potential boost for the British economy.
Mortgage rates set for fall, Bank of England survey shows
Mortgage rates are about to drop “significantly” over the next three months, a Bank of England survey discovered, offering an extra boost to the housing market in the wake of government measures unveiled in the Budget.
Helicopter QE will never be reversed
Readers of the Daily Telegraph were right all along. Quantitative easing will never be reversed. It is not liquidity management as claimed so vehemently at the outset. It really is the same as printing money.
Real Time Information may be a reform too far
This Saturday will see the biggest overhaul to the Pay As You Earn (PAYE) system of income tax since its introduction nearly 70 years ago. Employers will no longer be able to wait until the end of the year before telling the taxman how much they have paid their staff, but must do so whenever a payment is made.
Japan's central bank launches 'new phase of monetary easing'
Japan's central bank made a drastic shift in monetary policy on Thursday, as it pledged to double the amount of money in circulation in its latest attempt to banish deflation and spur growth in the world's third-largest economy.
French service firms suffer steep downturn
French businesses suffered their worst downturn since the nadir of the recession, surveys revealed on Thursday, as Germany - the eurozone powerhouse - also slowed.
Cyprus 'no template' for future bail-outs, says Mario Draghi
Cyprus is "no template" for future eurozone bail-outs, European Central Bank president Mario Draghi has insisted, as he criticised an original plan to bail-in ordinary savers and revealed that there had been an "extensive" discussion on interest rates at its latest meeting.
It's no quick economic fix, but America will pay the price if it neglects its infrastructure
It is not just the Coalition government that has developed a soft spot for the word “infrastructure”. In the hard economic times still facing plenty of Americans, so has President Barack Obama.
On welfare, Iain Duncan Smith is the heir to Gordon Brown
Are the Government’s welfare reforms quite as radical as claimed, or are they just another case of ineffective tinkering at the edges, resulting only in a slightly meaner version of what went before?
Fears for virtual currency after cyber attacks on Bitcoin systems
Concern about the stability of Bitcoins, the virtual currency, rose yesterday after disruptive cyber attacks on two major service providers came alongside renewed warnings of a bubble.
BoE fears banks may need more than £25bn of extra capital
Bank of England policymakers fear that the £25bn UK lenders have been instructed to raise in new capital this year might not be enough to protect them against escalating losses, minutes to last month’s Financial Policy Committee meeting show.
A banking reboot would sow the seeds of growth
The British economy showed a glimmer of improvement last week. The UK's composite PMI index, a measure of business confidence as reported in surveys from large and small firms, rose from 51.1 in February to 51.4 in March.
Trade figures set to fuel triple-dip recession fears
George Osborne's plans to turn the UK into a manufacturing and exporting hub will be dealt another blow this week when official figures underline the difficulty of rebalancing the economy.
Past lessons that helped the economy grow are at risk of being forgotten
The central lesson of macroeconomics of the past 40 years has been that low interest rates and deficit financing cannot increase the medium-term growth rate of economies, but if used to excess can lower it. That is a lesson we are at risk of forgetting.
China's local government debt may be £1 trillion more than estimated
China may have underestimated the extent of the black hole in local government finances by as much as £1 trillion, the country's former finance minister has said.
David Bowie's success holds lessons for Britain, Foreign Office economist says
He has received plaudits for his remarkable surprise comeback, his critically-acclaimed song writing and his longevity, but it appears David Bowie’s appeal may have reached a new high.
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