Call-handling delays by HM Revenue and Customs have cost personal taxpayers £97million in the last year. The government's spending watchdog says staff cuts resulted in poor customer service. Tom Wilson and Helen Knapman from Moneywise have been looking at what has been going wrong. Plus, are property guardians the answer to the housing crisis? And, have new data roaming rates lowered bills.
Deborah Hargreaves, founder of the High Pay Centre, joins Georgie Frost in the studio to discuss the biggest finance stories of the last 24 hours. On the agenda today, HMRC call-handling delays cost personal tax payers £97million, the Marks and Spencer boss to cut prices and hire more staff, lack of awareness could cost us thousands in our pensions, and much more. Consuming Issues goes out with Georgie Frost every day from 9 to 12 on Share Radio.
The Scottish Affairs Committee holds its second evidence session to examine the EU Referendum and its potential impact on Scotland.
The first session took place in Scotland on 9 May, and the Committee heard from representatives of key industries, such as NFU Scotland and Universities Scotland.
In the second session in Westminster today the Committee hears from in/out campaign groups and UK ministers.
Share Radio's Maurice Smith joins Morning Money
Eurozone finance ministers have agreed to extend further bailout loans to Greece as well as debt relief, in what they call a "major breakthrough".
After late-night talks in Brussels, the ministers agreed to unlock 10.3bn euros in new loans.
The move came two days after the Greek parliament approved another round of spending cuts and tax increases demanded by international creditors.
Nick Malkoutzis, Editor of the economic analysis website macropolis.gr told Share Radio that lenders had to back down.
We turn to foreign direct investment in Europe and take a look at the amount of money that's being invested in European businesses or projects from other countries.
For his thoughts, Ed Bowsher spoke to Marc Lhermitte, Area partner manager elect at EY, also known as Ernst and Young.
Private investors often like to focus on smaller companies, so as the guest for this week's smaller companies slot is Sean Keyes, Managing Editor of the Penny Share letter, who speaks with Investment Perspectives guest presenter, Ed Bowsher.
Hannah Maundrell from Money.co.uk joins Georgie Frost in the studio to discuss the biggest finance stories of the last 24 hours. On the agenda today, reaction to the first fracking in the UK for five years, why British firms are struggling to recruit skilled workers, rent prices are rising at a rate of knots and much more. Consuming Issues goes out with Georgie Frost every day from 9 to 12 on Share Radio.
The International Monetary Fund has called for upfront and unconditional debt relief for Greece.
The IMF says that without immediate action the financial plight of the recession-ravaged country would deteriorate dramatically over the coming decades.
Nick Malkoutzis is editor of the economic analysis website macropolis.gr, and told Sarah Lowther that the report won't go down well amongst lenders.
Morning Money: FTSE 100 companies withhold employee data from investors
A new research report from the Valuing Your Talent partnership reveals a third of FTSE 100 companies are withholding relevant information on their workforce including health and safety incidents, data breaches, skills challenges and employee turnover in their annual reports.
The omissions create a clear risk to users of these reports, such as investors.
Edward Houghton, Research Adviser on Human Capital and Metrics for the Chartered Institute of Personnel and Development told Sarah Lowther what is being omitted and why.