The team from This Is Money, the award-winning financial website, are back in the studio to run through all the big stories they’ve been investigating this week including: the fall out from the VW Scandal, whether diesel’s now a dirty word, a stolen Lexus’ big trip to Uganda, and…why Mark Carney's been getting all philosophical over the economy.
Morning Money: Jack Sommers talks about the EU's refugee pledge and it's impact on the UK
Morning Money at 8:00 on
The EU has pledged €1 billion to help UN agencies support Syrian refugees. But what does this mean for the UK? Jack Sommers, of The Huffington Post, discusses this and more with Mark Johnson and Nigel Cassidy.
Morning Money: Growth and challenges facing the big data industry
Morning Money at 6:00 on
Big data companies, such as Facebook and LinkedIn, are increasingly restricting access to their data. Billy Bambrough's been investigating what this means for the future of big data companies, by speaking with Tim Seears, CTO at Big Data Partnership, and David Richards, CEO at WANdisco.
People are still wrapping their heads around the implications of the recent Fed decision not to alter interest rates. Well, we are joined by Tim Price, Director of Investment at PFP Wealth Management, to set us all straight.
Morning Money: David Richards of WANdisco offers an insight into the big data industry
Morning Money at 7:00 on
Big data company WANdisco has released their half year results, so company CEO, David Richards, talks to Mark Johnson and Nigel Cassidy about their performance, their outlook for the remainder of the year and the big data industry.
It's time again for Crowdfunders, produced in association with Archover - Crowdlending as it should be.
This week, Ed Bowsher looks into the new website that can help you decide which crowdfunding opportunities to choose, a look at liquidity, a chat with Neil Faulkner from 4th Way, and a round-up of the week's crowdfunding news.
It is predicted that a million people could arrive in the Germany this year seeking refugee status. Human rights groups have applauded Germany's willingness to give shelter to people escaping conflict in their own countries, and it has been suggested the presence of so many people could be vital to the long term growth of the German economy. Alexi Philips reports.