The reforms, announced last year's autumn Budget, cut stamp duty to 95% of all first-time buyers, with 80% paying no stamp duty at all.Read the full story ›
The Chancellor insisted his figures were "precautionary" and based on an economic period of "uncertainty" after the Brexit vote.Read the full story ›
Some of the plans outlined in the Autumn Statement were meant to reflect the Prime Minister's commitment to help the "just about managing" - JAMs - group as she described them.
At a focus group in Watford, people share their concerns about the state of the economy since the EU referendum.
Housing and the NHS were two main priorities for the JAMs, but only one was mentioned in the Autumn Statement.
ITV News Deputy Political Editor, Chris Ship reports.
- Video report by ITV News Consumer Editor Chris Choi
Philip Hammond's Autumn Statement contained few headline-grabbing surprise announcements, but there was, as ever, a mixed response to what the Chancellor had to say.
On a day when he revealed the economy would take a £60 billion hit over the coming five years thanks Brexit, Mr Hammond did have some positive news - namely that fuel duty would be frozen and the National Living Wage increased. He also announced measures to ease cuts to Universal Credit.
Though welcomed by so-called 'JAMs' - those workers deemed 'just about managing' - the measures were not so positively received by their bosses.
One cutlery and silverware firm warned the hike in the living wage will make it more costly to take on new workers who need training.
The Chancellor said his first, and now last, Autumn address was for a new chapter in the UK's history but forecasts present a bleak future.Read the full story ›
What you need to know about Philip Hammond's first Autumn Statement.Read the full story ›
Responding to the Autumn Statement, Shadow Chancellor John McDonnell said it placed on record the "abject failure of the last six wasted years" with growth and deficit targets slashed.
He said it offers "no hope for the future."