Despite having only existed for 20 years, the euro is the world's second-most traded currency and the second-largest reserve currency. Dominic Frisby looks at its performance against the dollar and the yen, and where it might go next.
The post Currency Corner: what’s next for the euro? was first published on MoneyWeek.
Donald Trump is a big fan of a weaker currency for America. John Stepek explains why, how he could target the US dollar, and what that would mean for investors.
The post Trump wants a weaker US dollar – so what can he do about it? was first published on MoneyWeek.
MoneyWeek’s comprehensive guide to the best of this week’s share tips from the rest of the UK's financial pages.
The post Share tips of the week was first published on MoneyWeek.
The new GoPro Hero 7 Black improves on an already acclaimed product, says Matthew Partridge.
The post GoPro Hero 7: fun with an action cam was first published on MoneyWeek.
The “slow travel” movement urges us to ditch the tick-list of tourist hotspots and take it easy.
The post Slow travel: take your time and enjoy the ride was first published on MoneyWeek.
From a Grade II-listed townhouse in Dartmouth to an apartment overlooking the beach in Penzance, eight of the best houses for £300,00 or less.
The post Houses for £300,000 or less was first published on MoneyWeek.
2016 Soul Growers El Mejor This deliciously carnal creature boasts incredible intensity and fabulous, ululating tannins.
The post This incredible elixir is simply the best was first published on MoneyWeek.
Car giants VW and Ford are pooling their resources to focus on electric vehicles and driverless cars. What are the odds of success? Matthew Partridge reports.
The post VW and Ford join forces to develop electric cars was first published on MoneyWeek.
The resignation of Mexico's finance minister has cast a shadow over Andrés Manuel López Obrador (AMLO), Mexico’s “leftist firebrand” leader.
The post AMLO’s mess in Mexico was first published on MoneyWeek.
High debt, fierce competition and one-off factors have pushed tour operator Thomas Cook to the brink of bankruptcy.
The post Thomas Cook’s holiday nightmare was first published on MoneyWeek.
The release this week of second-quarter economic figures revealed that China's economy is growing at its slowest pace in 27 years.
The post China’s economic growth hits a 27-year low was first published on MoneyWeek.
In a further sign of the mania gripping the bond market, Germany issued €3.15bn of zero-interest ten-year bonds last week.
The post Investors are going bonkers for bonds was first published on MoneyWeek.
The new president of the European Commission, Germany's Ursula von der Leyen, has her work cut out.
The post A tough road ahead for new EU president was first published on MoneyWeek.
But will dabblers in it meet with a sticky end? Emily Hohler reports.
The post Boris Johnson and the irresistible rise of “cakeism” was first published on MoneyWeek.
It is now a virtual certainty that the Federal Reserve will cut interest rates at the end of this month. And liquidity-addicted markets do love easy money.
The post The Federal Reserve spikes the markets’ punch bowl was first published on MoneyWeek.
If the next phase of the internet revolution is at hand, it could mark a return for value investing.
The post Signs of a turn in tech stocks and value was first published on MoneyWeek.
Smart cities are no longer futuristic fantasies. Chris Carter analyses their rapid development and explains how you can profit from them.
The post Invest in the clever and connected smart cities of the future was first published on MoneyWeek.
Strident pessimism over a no-deal Brexit is creating the ideal conditions for Keynesian stimulus, says Bernard Connolly.
The post A post-Brexit spending boost is entirely justifiable was first published on MoneyWeek.
London house prices are falling at the fastest rate for ten years. John Stepek explains what's behind the slide, and what it would take to create a UK-wide house-price crash.
The post London house prices are tumbling: will it spread across the UK? was first published on MoneyWeek.
Inheritance tax – Britain’s most detested tax – is set for an overhaul.
The post Prepare for big changes to inheritance tax was first published on MoneyWeek.
The truth is dawning on the markets that, with Boris Johnson as prime minister, we are heading for a No Deal Brexit whether we like it or not.
The post Why markets are suddenly terrified that Britain is heading for No Deal Brexit was first published on MoneyWeek.
Walter Forbes manipulated his company earnings created $500m of fictitious profits and ended up wiping $14bn from the value of his company's share and bonds.
The post Great frauds in history: Walter Forbes was first published on MoneyWeek.
There are plenty of reasons to be gloomy about the stockmarkets. But the trend remains up, says Dominic Frisby. And you don’t want to bet against the trend.
The post There are lots of reasons to be bearish – but you should stick with the bulls was first published on MoneyWeek.
This surge in the bitcoin price seems no more likely to endure than the last one, says Matthew Partridge.
The post Another bubble in bitcoin for traders to short was first published on MoneyWeek.
We don’t need new fund structures to tackle liquidity concerns with open ended funds– the ideal vehicle already exists – investment trusts.
The post Don’t reinvent the wheel when it comes to fund liquidity was first published on MoneyWeek.
Unemployment in France is at a ten-year low, which is creating production bottlenecks and boosting the annual rate of wage inflation.
The post Chart of the week: French wage inflation gathers pace was first published on MoneyWeek.
With just 36% of divorce settlements including provisions for sharing pension asset, women getting divorced need much better advice about their pension options.
The post Pensions: how to divide the spoils when getting a divorce was first published on MoneyWeek.
A new investment trust, the AVI Japan Opportunity Trust, focuses on neglected bargains in Japan's small-cap sector.
The post Japan is overlooked and mispriced – here’s how to buy in was first published on MoneyWeek.
The only real way to profit from market bubbles is to avoid them and invest in “anti-bubbles” instead. John Stepek explains what an anti-bubble is, and picks some of the most promising.
The post How do you profit from market bubbles? Invest in “anti-bubbles” was first published on MoneyWeek.
Stock valuations have been depressed since the EU referendum – but there will be long-term winners once the Brexit fog lifts, says professional investor Guy Anderson. Here, he picks picks three bargain stocks.
The post Three bargain stocks for a post-Brexit Britain was first published on MoneyWeek.