AIM business Safestyle UK, who specialise in replacement windows and doors, has released its full year results. The company recorded record results in 2015, and Chief Executive Officer, Steve Birmingham, joined Nigel Cassidy and Louise Cooper to discuss the performance.
George Osbourne stated in his budget speech on Wednesday, that Britain is "Open for business". Matt Cox spoke to Justin Urquhart Stewart, Co-Founder of Seven Investment Management, about the announcement and what it means for UK businesses.
This is 'Crowdfunders', the show that covers the fast-growing world of alternative finance with
Share Radio Analyst Ed Bowsher. In today's show, he looks at a move by crowdfunding site, Syndicate Room, into conventional stock market investing. The idea is that you'll be able to invest via Syndicate Room in companies that are about to list on the stock market, as well as the normal crowdfunding investments that are already on Syndicate Room.
Plus he will be talking to Zopa to get more detail about their new product line-up which, for the first time, includes higher risk loans on Zopa.
Share Radio Senior Anlayst, Ed Bowsher and Justin Urquhart Stewart of Seven Investment Management join Investment Perspectives host Ed Mitchell for a review and analysis of the Chancellors 2016 budget immediately after it was heard in the Commons.
Warm Up, who produce market-leading underfloor heating products, makes an annual turnover of £20 million and employs 170 people. Its fast growth has mirrored the advent of the single European market, but life after a Brexit could spell a very different future for the company. CEO, Andrew Stimpson, spoke to Share Radio’s Nigel Cassidy about his fears if the UK was to leave the European Union.
Dan Hodges, Political Commentator at the Mail on Sunday, joins Sarah Lowther and Chris Bailey to look ahead to the budget. The focus in the build up to the budget has turned to education after it was announced that all schools will be changed to academy status. Dan discusses this as well as George Osborne’s position in the leadership contest.
Japan's central bank kept its powder dry at its March policy review and held off from bolstering its record stimulus policy. Economists believe that BOJ governor Kuroda Haruhiko could produce further stimulus measures in July as the economy absorbs the negative rate strategy the bank introduced in January. So, where does that leave investors tempted to put their money into Japan's markets? Can they get good returns, or are the risks too high? Juliette Foster was joined in the studio by Richard Aston, Manager of the Japan Income & Growth Fund at Coupland Cardiff Asset Management.