Economist Jim O'Neil has grouped Mexico, India, Nigeria and Turkey together as the economies most likely to explode over the next decade. But there are lessons to be learned from the BRICs - a rising tide does not lift all boats.
Global inequality in numbers.
The emotive, victory-clutching style of the Yes campaign is at risk of floundering before the cool, hard realities presented by the UK Treasury.
Is this trend set to continue?
The Scandinavian giant has kept itself afloat amid economic turbulence with a steady flow of natural resources - but is this nature-loving nation prepared to promote growth at all costs?
Gordon Brown, as Chancellor in the UK, and the Federal Reserve’s Alan Greenspan, notably, violated Minsky’s ideas - what will the new twin peaks of global finance do differently?
Britain reaps the benefits of welcoming overseas students to study in the UK - but internationalism works both ways. We should also be enabling UK students to study abroad.
While the PM hails figures showing 750 homes have already been bought under the scheme, Labour remains focused on increasing building from its post-war low.
The Tories are hailing the UK's projected growth while promoting policies that would strangle it.
The rich are getting richer to an extent that is breaking our society – and our economy – apart.
Was there any good news from the figures?
As southern European countries rack up record debts, Helmut Kohl has told friends “Merkel is destroying my Europe”.
There is one example when they did . . .
Including, when will living standards start to rise, will there be new money for the NHS and how much more austerity is Osborne planning?
The UK fast becoming a stand-out developed economy performer. Growth is heading into 2014 at a healthy 3 to 4 per cent, even in the face of Osborne’s austerity.
Improvements to Tube are badly needed. Official projections show London’s population is growing by 2,000 every eight days. Getting more out of our existing infrastructure is essential to keeping London competitive and keeping its economy thriving.
"Britain simply won’t be able to tackle the cost-of-living crisis that we currently face – or build the strong economy that we need to take us to a more prosperous future – unless we build more homes."
The tax burden on high-earning individuals has gone up not because politicians have been taking them for all that they’ve got, but because they’re the ones earning all the money in the first place.
The Bank is still underestimating the strength of the recovery - and its latest report, puzzlingly, contained large changes to its expectations for both unemployment and inflation.
The success of the state-run East Coast Main Line proves it's time to bring the other rail franchises under public control.
Unless we can reverse this financialisation and create a healthier basis for growth, the prospects for working people look grim.
Last year, there were more than 700,000 homes in England standing empty. Finally, something is being done about it.
Advocates of HFT argue that it provides additional liquidity and so narrows the gap between buying and selling prices. Yet when market conditions turn adverse, HFT firms can switch off their robo-traders and then liquidity vanishes – as we saw in the “fla
The spike in tax receipts was caused by individuals deferring income and bonuses to benefit from the new 45p rate, not a surge in earnings.
The new inflation figures show that it is under-indexation that will drive up child poverty rates inexorably.
HMRC figures show a drastic reduction in Corporation Tax contributions since the financial crash – on average just £3.3billion a year, even when the paltry Bank Levy is included. To put this in context, the finance sector shelled out £14 billion in bonuse
Our working week is a relic of another time when women were expected to stay in the home. We have to change that.
Policy-makers in London and South Korea want to crack down on fried chicken shops, but for two very different reasons
March of the makers.
The Bank of England governor tells MPs what George Osborne doesn't want you to hear.