|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's range||0.00 - 0.00|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||N/A|
The dollar eased and global equity markets edged higher on Thursday as a note of caution over rising interest rates and high stock valuations dampened investors' appetite for risk assets after a euphoric ...
Once more British PM Theresa May embarks on a trip abroad just as questions over her leadership mount at home. At a briefing for journalists heading to China with her, May fielded a dozen or so queries ...
A ban on "rip-off" surcharges comes into force today in a move that the Government hopes will stop shoppers from being penalised if they're paying with a debit or credit card. Economic Secretary to the Treasury John Glenn says it's a response to public frustration. "I think for too long consumers have been fed up when they get this sneaky charge added to the end of a transaction be it online or anywhere... this ban will go for debit, credit cards and PayPal (TLO: PYPL-U.TI - news) including Amex, so there is no uncertainty," he said.
Bitcoin is bubbling, but one British man is millions down -- on paper at least -- after losing his digital codes of ownership when he threw an old computer away
Christmas shoppers are being warned they could become victims of fraud after a big leap in incidents during the last festive season. Shopping fraud rose by a quarter last Christmas, with most victims targeted on online marketplace sites, police have said. City of London Police Commander Dave Clark said: "Christmas is a busy time of year when we are required to make several quick decisions, especially when it comes to present buying.
A demonstrator holds a sign in front of the White House during a vigil in response to the death of a counter-protestor in the August 12 "Unite the Right" rally in Charlottesville, Virginia
Google and other Silicon Valley giants are increasingly being targeted by the extreme right amid efforts to crack down on what is described as hateful speech
Extra charges for customers who pay for goods or services with credit or debit cards are to be outlawed from next year. It will bring an end to levies of up to 20% on consumers paying for products such as flights or takeaways just because they use a card. The new rules also cover charges levied by local councils and Government agencies such as the DVLA.
The Nasdaq Composite closed at a record high on Thursday, boosted by results-related gains in Comcast, PayPal and Intuit, while the S&P 500 and the Dow were little changed. The Dow Jones Industrial Average ...