More than a million people signed a petition against he partnership. Lego says it does not agree with Greenpeace's tactics.Read the full story ›
The chief executive of SSE told me that when Hinkley Point is finally completed in 2023 the average bill will go up by around 3%.Read the full story ›
At "Putting the Customer First" conference last night, Alistair Phillips-Davies told me Hinkley Point will add 3% to every energy bill.
I'm told that the 3% figure is not SSE's but is widely accepted within the industry.
Wonga, under Errol Damelin, was lending irresponsibly on an almighty scale, 375,000 people is larger than the population of Cardiff.Read the full story ›
One estimate suggests that higher mortgage repayments could squeeze hard-pressed householders into debt peril.Read the full story ›
How is Sainsbury's positioned to tackle the challenges of low-cost rivals and changing shopping habits?Read the full story ›
If things continue to go this well RBS may have to realise any impaired losses at all which would be a quite remarkable change in fortunes.Read the full story ›
A pledge to crack down on the likes of Google, Apple and Facebook may seem a one-way bet - but it could have unintended consequences.Read the full story ›
The Chancellor didn't name names, but it is generally accepted he is talking about the likes of Google and Apple and Microsoft.
He is not happy with the way there are paying tax, and believes that British profits are being funneled abroad to places like Ireland, where they pay lower rates of tax, and sometimes further afield, where the rates of tax they pay is close to absolute zero.
Completely wrong, you may think, but all completely legal.
The OECD is in the process of trying to renew international tax law to come up with some sort of global consensus, but what is interesting about today is the Chancellor has clearly decided he is not going to wait.
He says there is hundreds of millions of pounds at stake, which makes it sound a bit like a one-way bet - it's not.
Remember we have our own global multinationals too. It may end up with the likes of Vodafone, BP and GSK paying less in Britain.