|Day's range||1.112 - 1.114|
|52-week range||1.0526 - 1.2078|
Tide's funding talks fell through on Tuesday morning, forcing it to take the 'tough' decision to suspend Bounce Back loans.
Funeral provider Farewill has raised £20m in its latest funding round to further its goal of making death easier for people to manage.
The European Commission has revised growth predictions downwards.
A daily overview of the top business, market, and economic stories to watch in the UK, Europe, and abroad.
Prices remain higher than a year ago and new mortgage enquiries have surged, but Halifax said it was 'too early to say' if any rebound in activity will last.
The government could announce a stamp duty holiday for home buyers in a bid to boost economic recovery from the coronavirus, according to reports.
The Treasury announced new funds for its traineeship scheme, helping young people into work to tackle growing youth unemployment.
Two-thirds of firms say turnover is below pre-crisis levels despite reopening, suggesting the deep effects of the downturn and social distancing.
The average home in June sold for £2,500 less than in May as the coronavirus continues to knock UK property prices.
The company, which operates mainly from airports and train stations, blamed a 'slow recovery' in UK travel for potential cutbacks.
Plans include £1.5bn for hospitals, £1bn to spend building new schools, £900m for “shovel-ready” local projects, and £100m for roads.
The French and German leaders are backing €500bn in grants for EU states.
Financial Conduct Authority to keep restrictions on Wirecard's UK business until it is satisfied that 'all clients' money is safe.'
Just 9,300 new mortgages were approved across the UK in May, as the COVID-19 pandemic pushed the housing market to near standstill.
The UK government will issue a record £275bn in new bonds between April and August, funding crisis measures like the furlough scheme and business loans.
Michel Barnier, the EU’s chief negotiator, and UK-counterpart David Frost begin five days of 'intensified' talks in Brussels.
The Treasury may cut the 20% value added tax (VAT) on many goods and services, but experts warn it may not spark the hoped-for price cuts and spending boost.