This is Money with Georgie Frost, editor Simon Lambert and assistant editor Lee Boyce. On this week's episode: From May and Hammond, to Johnson and Javid. Top Gear for your finances, or a slip into reverse? Simon and Lee run through what Boris Johnson’s government will mean for your money and your future. Will the new PM really manage to succeed where those before him have failed, and tackle the social care crisis once and for all? Also: why you may want to think twice before logging into that public wifi; how you can fight the financial Fosh; why going classic may be a better investment when it comes to convertibles; and the team celebrate the mundane … motors, that is!
Want to keep up with the latest earnings updates from the States? Well join Chris Hill and the Motley Fool Radio Show team here on Share Radio, direct from Washington DC, for news, views and analysis of the US stocks that matter. In this week's show: Netflix falls 12% after falling short by a couple million new subscribers; Domino’s same-store sales come in low; Amazon sells more than 175 million items on Prime Day; Blue Apron and eBay both hit a 52-week high; And Wall Street’s big banks post their latest results. Emily Flippen, Ron Gross, and Jason Moser analyze those stories and share why they’re keeping an eye on Chipotle, Hasbro, and Boston Beer. Plus, media & entertainment industry analyst Tim Beyers gives his headline for this year’s San Diego Comic-Con and weighs in on the increasingly competitive video streaming wars.
Chris Hill, Emily Flippen, Ron Gross, Jason Moser, Tim Beyers
This is Money with Georgie Frost and Editor Simon Lambert. On this week's episode the team discusses about Brexit. Depends who you talk to but the OBR and Chancellor Philip Hammond have this week been painting another, rather bleak picture. But how likely is a no deal? What would it really mean for your money? Also, advice on investments is making a return to the High Street — backed by one of Britain's biggest banks. Will others follow suit? Plus, the pair get all romantic....talking faking your divorce to avoid tax and if you ditch the man, can you keep the engagement ring?
Saving, spending, planning — you've got money questions and we've got answers. Every week host Alison Southwick and personal finance expert Robert Brokamp challenge the conventional wisdom on life's biggest financial issues to reveal what you really need to know to make smart money moves. In this week's episode, the final in our series on financial decisions for major life events is… very final. Motley Fool Wealth Management Planners Megan Brinsfield and Sean Gates join us to talk about preparing for the inevitable for yourself and those you love.
Alison Southwick, Robert Brokamp, Megan Brinsfield, Sean Gates
Want to keep up with the latest earnings updates from the States? Well join Chris Hill and the Motley Fool Radio Show team here on Share Radio, direct from Washington DC, for news, views and analysis of the US stocks that matter. In this week's show: The S&P 500 and DJIA both hit record highs; Ford Motor and Volkswagen team up on autonomous vehicles and EVs; Zoom Video has a bug problem; Slack shares fall as competition from Microsoft Teams heats up; Pepsi hits a new high, and Lululemon starts a surprising new business. Andy Cross, Emily Flippen, and Jason Moser analyze those stories and share three stocks they’re watching closely this earnings season. Plus, Carl Quintanilla discusses the growing popularity of vaping, the focus of CNBC’s new documentary “Vaporized: America’s E-Cigarette Addiction”.
Adam talks to Helen Parker, a money saving expert and passive income coach, about how to create an income outside of the typical employment model. They talk about models of passive income including multi-level marketing and why this model has a bad reputation. They explore how this model can work and what kind of people would work well in a system that allows for personal flexibility and therefore requires self-discipline and a desire to influence others.
Saving, spending, planning — you've got money questions and we've got answers. Every week host Alison Southwick and personal finance expert Robert Brokamp challenge the conventional wisdom on life's biggest financial issues to reveal what you really need to know to make smart money moves. In this week's episode, Morgan Housel from the Collaborative Fund is back to share lessons you can learn from all the different kinds of stupid in the world.
It's official: IHT is the country's most hated tax. That's according to the Office of Tax Simplification, who have been looking into the quirks of the system at the request of the Chancellor. What needs to change – and could a Labour plan, bubbling away in the background, really be the answer? Editor Simon Lambert, assistant editor Lee Boyce and host Georgie Frost take a look. Whatever happens with IHT, most want to leave as much of their wealth as possible to loved ones when they pass away – so just how do you do it and how many bend the rules? Elsewhere, we update on what's going on at Deutsche Bank as thousands of jobs across the globe are axed. Eon goes green and says millions of its customers will now receive 100 per cent renewable electricity – but what does that mean? And on the topic of green, we have details of the first all-electric Mini – how much will it cost, what is its range and most importantly... is it any good?
What can parents learn from the success of tennis star Roger Federer? When is grit a problem? Should travel soccer get the boot? What’s the best predictor of success in the business world? Is it better to be a frog or bird? And what should every graduate know about the road ahead? On this week’s show, we explore those questions and more with David Epstein, author of the New York Times bestseller Range: Why Generalists Triumph in a Specialized World.
This is Money - in partnership with NS&I, with Georgie Frost, Editor Simon Lambert and News Editor Alex Sebastian. And on this week's episode: Woodford one month on. What went wrong for the UK's most high profile fund manager, what’s been the fallout, what could be the reputational damage to the whole fund industry and why we should all care?But it's ill wind and all that...so will and are lessons being learnt?