Podcasts from Morning Money related to Economics

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Genre: Economics
Programme: Morning Money
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Sarah Lowther

Morning Money: IPOs - a good climate for some, but not for others?

Sarah Lowther
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: IPOs - a good climate for some, but not for others?
2016 has been a strange year for IPOs. Political and economic uncertainty worldwide has caused some companies including Misys to cancel their initial public offerings, while others, like GoCompare and FreeAgent, are bucking the trend and listing on the stock exchange. So why is the climate good for some and not so for others? Matt Cox has been speaking with Jasper Lawler, Market Analyst at CMC Markets, to find out.
Guests:

Matt Cox, Jasper Lawler


Published:
Sarah Lowther

Morning Money: EU-Canada deal breakthrough – World First’s Jeremy Cook looks at what happens next

Sarah Lowther
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: EU-Canada deal breakthrough – World First’s Jeremy Cook looks at what happens next
Earlier this week, the historic CETA EU-Canada trade deal was being scuppered by the opposition of Belgium, and the objections of one of its provinces, Wallonia. As a result, Thursday's signing ceremony was cancelled. Yet, Belgian political leaders have now reached a consensus in support of CETA. To discuss this, Jeremy Cook, Chief Economist at World First, joined Share Radio.
Guests:

Sara Sjölin, Jeremy Cook


Published:
Nigel Cassidy

Morning Money: Oliver Wyman's Roland Rechsteiner discusses 5-year profits surge in oil trading

Nigel Cassidy
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: Oliver Wyman's Roland Rechsteiner discusses 5-year profits surge in oil trading
According to a key annual report annual report from energy practise Oliver Wyman, the biggest commodity trading houses have seen profits from reselling oil shipments jump more than 50% over the past five years. Roland Rechsteiner, co-author of "Reimagining Commodity Trading" at Oliver Wyman, talks on their annual oil report.
Guests:

Mike Ingram, Roland Rechsteiner


Published:
Nigel Cassidy

Morning Money: Big Bang's 30th Anniversary - How the City of London has changed

Nigel Cassidy
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: Big Bang's 30th Anniversary - How the City of London has changed
On October 27th 1986, the London Stock Exchange swept away centuries of tradition, and ushered in the modern, global City of London. It was called Big Bang. In light of the 30-year anniversary, Brian Tora, Associate at JM Finn & Co., talks about the changes that were brought to The Square Mile.
Guests:

Mike Ingram, Brian Tora


Published:
Nigel Cassidy

Morning Money: Greg Liset discusses Barclaycard’s new report on SME’s and Black Friday takings

Nigel Cassidy
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: Greg Liset discusses Barclaycard’s new report on SME’s and Black Friday takings
The countdown to Black Friday has begun. It’s the day when stores offer big discounts, and it has become one of the top shopping events of the year, both in the US and UK. But it's divided opinion, not just among customers but firms too, with many saying the real damage is being done to small businesses. IMRG and Barclaycard have released a new report on how SME's can maximise their Black Friday takings, and Matt Cox has been hearing from Barclaycard's Head of Small Business, Greg Liset.
Guests:

Matt Cox, Greg Liset


Published:
Sarah Lowther

Morning Money: Will British infrastructure thrive or suffer post-Brexit?

Sarah Lowther
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: Will British infrastructure thrive or suffer post-Brexit?
Post-Brexit infrastructure will be one of the discussion points at today's Westminster Energy, Environment and Transport Forum, where delegates will be debating the next steps for major infrastructure projects in the UK, such as Hinkley and HS2. So is Brexit a threat, or will these projects go ahead as smoothly as possible? Matt Cox spoke to Richard Threlfall, Partner and Head of Infrastructure Building & Construction at KPMG, to find out.
Guests:

Matt Cox, Richard Threlfall


Published:
Sarah Lowther

Morning Money: The CETA pact is on the brink of collapse

Sarah Lowther
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: The CETA pact is on the brink of collapse
European trade policy has been thrown into disarray after Belgium’s government said it could not overcome regional objections to an EU-Canada trade deal, despite weeks of talks to rescue the agreement. The so-called CETA pact is on the brink of collapse, and for more Jeremy Cook, Chief Economist at World First, joined Share Radio Morning to explain further.
Guests:

Chris Bailey, Jeremy Cook


Published:
Sarah Lowther

Morning Money: Will Heathrow get the go ahead?

Sarah Lowther
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: Will Heathrow get the go ahead?
Aerospace industry analyst Howard Wheeledon, of Wheeldon Strategic, joined Share Radio Morning Money to look ahead to the airport expansion decision, which is due out later. But is it the end of the line, or will this debate rumble on for years to come?
Guests:

Chris Bailey, Howard Wheeldon


Published:
Sarah Lowther

Morning Money: Consequences, benefits and effects of the mega rich living in developing countries

Sarah Lowther
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: Consequences, benefits and effects of the mega rich living in developing countries
The London School of Economics is to examine the book "Rich People, Poor Countries: The Rise of Emerging Market Tycoons and Their Mega Firms." It's been written by Caroline Freund, former Chief Economist of the Middle East and North Africa at the World Bank. To find out about the effects of the mega rich living in developing countries, Matt Cox spoke to Professor Erik Berglof, Director of the Institute of Global Affairs at the London School of Economics, and Chairman of the book event.
Guests:

Matt Cox, Erik Berglof


Published:
Nigel Cassidy

Morning Money: Do you pay more by submitting your tax returns digitally?

Nigel Cassidy
Original Broadcast:

Morning Money

Morning Money: Do you pay more by submitting your tax returns digitally?
There are just seven days to go before the deadline to submit paper tax returns. But with HMRC aiming for a fully digital tax service by 2020, rushing to file your tax return before 31 October will soon be a thing of the past. Yet new analysis suggests that taxpayers who pay their taxes digitally may end up paying more than they are supposed to. Share Radio's Robert Van Egghen spoke to Mike Hodges, tax partner at chartered accountants Saffrey Champness, about whether the move to digital was welcome.
Guests:

Robert Van Egghen, Mike Hodges


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