Budget surplus goal at risk, says IFS

New lows required on public spending and pay to meet targets

HSBC swings back to London in HQ debate

UK environment said to be far more stable than CEO feared last year

Anglo chief says miners set for more pain

Cutifani warns the commodity slump still has further to run

Investors buy CDS amid bank bond fears

High trading volumes come as Deutsche woes intensify

French general given top UK army job

Exchange underpins deepening Anglo-French military co-operation

Fund queries Argentina’s holdout deal

Aurelius claims discrepancy in how Buenos Aires treats creditors

Hedge funds short London luxury homes

Berkeley targeted amid signs overseas buyers deserting market

Cameron predicts UK migrant camps

PM accused of ‘scaremongering’ by Brexit campaign

File photo dated 30/01/02 of the Royal Navy's 16,000 ton Trident nuclear submarine Vanguard

BAE homes in on new chief executive

Successor to Ian King must have big project and international expertise

Saudi billionaire loses UK immunity claim

Estranged wife wins right to fight for share of £4bn fortune

‘Kremlin’s banker’ faces UK jail sentence

High Court finds Sergei Pugachev has breached court orders

Comment & Analysis

Bankers’ rock star excesses seem off key

Investment banking no longer needs highly paid whizz-kids

Fund managers ready for ‘smart beta’ wars

Asset managers swoop for niche players as interest hots up

Delhi Notebook: India’s wedding syndrome

The government manages one-off events but not longer-term projects, writes Victor Mallet

Best comments from our readers

"I am stunned that you feel technology — mostly in the form of Uber and Zipcar — has finally made it viable for city dwellers not to own a car. I've lived in London for 25 years without a car. I never regretted a day of it, nor felt any inconvenience, though we brought up three children. Taxis and rental cars did exist before Uber and Zipcar, as did bicycles and shoes."
By Leo Schulz on The art of living car-lessly in the city

"Clearly, when we signed up to the EU, presumably, the cost-benefit analysis worked in our favour. We knew what we were signing up to. The question is: were we wrong then, or are we wrong to want to leave now? How has the cost- benefit changed?"
By wolczr on FT Debate on Brexit: We Tories are all Eurosceptics now

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