The Bank of England aims to boost lending for banks by up to £150 billion.Read the full story ›
Mark Carney has said there will be a period of uncertainty and adjustment after the vote to leave the European Union.Read the full story ›
Video report by ITV News Business Editor Joel Hills.
While the polls keep track of the latest movements in likely voting, the city is busy trying to predict the financial impact of the EU referendum result.
Money markets have been shaky in the face of uncertainty in recent weeks but rallied today as latest polls showed Remain and Leave neck and neck in the final stretch.
Most experts agree that a vote to leave would lead to a fall in the pound - though there is disagreement as to how severe the impact would be.
The Governor of the Bank of England and a director of the campaigning group for Leave have started a bitter war of words.Read the full story ›
The high-tech new notes due to be released in September have one major drawback - they can stick to each other, the bank has saidRead the full story ›
Bank of England boss Mark Carney said it was his job to "come straight with the British people" over the risks of a Brexit vote.
In a heated exchange with MPs, he denied accusations of being politically involved and of colluding with Chancellor George Osborne.
Mr Carney insisted the Bank was "apolitical" and had a responsibility to warn the wider public about the economic risks of a Brexit.
"It's important not just to those in financial markets but it's important to come straight with the British people about that," he said.
The Bank of England hopes to cut new approvals for buy-to-let mortgages by about 10% to 20% when it introduces tighter borrowing rules.Read the full story ›
Mark Carney made clear the Bank's actions were not intended to be seen as support for either side in the build up to the June referendum.Read the full story ›