HP says it overpaid by $5bn for Autonomy

Technology group lays out full case over ill-fated acquisition

US trade gap widens on rising imports

Biggest deficit since 2008 adds to dilemma on rate rise

Brussels calls for global investment court

System of investor protection ‘not fit for 21st century’

Top hedge fund managers bank $11.6bn

Industry faces criticism over mediocre investment performance

HSBC raises prospect of UK spin-off

Stuart Gulliver warns over impact of ‘electrified’ ring fencing

Russia scuttles attacks on migrant smugglers

Moscow vows to use veto at UN to prevent EU military strikes

Start-ups question links to Tech City

Companies faced with rising rents and slow internet connections

IMF Go Home" on corrugated metal fencing outside the University of Athens in Athens, Greece

EU economic chief warns on Greek debt

Remarks by Moscovici reflect creditor resistance to debt ‘haircut’

Strategic choices pay dividends for UBS

Wealth management and investment banking deliver rises

Shale groups rise to oil price challenge

EOG raises prospect of production growth before end of the year

M&A boom driven by ‘jumbo’ deals

Companies favour cost synergies with rivals over organic growth

Comment and Analysis

The Tony Blairing of the Clintons

Questions about family foundation complicate the 2016 race

A new ending for housing shortages

Differences in property experiences have a big impact on living standards

Pimco vs Vanguard: numbers tell the story

Changing of the bond fund guard rooted in shift to index funds

Best comments from our readers


"'Rekindle' implies Russians have become ashamed of being Russians, which is at odds with Putin's enormous popularity at home. They have never lacked national pride. Some westerners can't understand this, having been raised on a diet of supposed Russian inferiority/ backwardness, subjugation etc. It's one of the reasons we are in the mess we are in today."
By Njegos on Russia looks back to the war to rekindle national pride



"If Greece, after 15 minutes of rebellious fame, decides to return to co-operating with the old ways of 'pretend and extend', the EZ will likely follow the old adage on failed marriages and costly divorces: 'it's cheaper to keep her'. The real fault line of the euro is Italy and, even more so, France."
By Phillip Vandamm on Grexit may be the best end for a bad marriage


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