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Duncan Campbell-Smith’s authorised account is excellent, but focuses more on the bank’s colourful past than recent corporate failings
Owen Walker’s salutary tale about Britain’s best-known fund manager will invoke the ire of investors
Cutting tuition fees is no longer realistic, but there are other ways to better support vital courses
Lenders need to put public before private interest or remain a pariah industry
Review ‘completely missed the mark’ on preserving university research funding
The experience of Barclays suggests the bank may one day seek to rebuild a full service
First report on the UK’s post-school learning in half a century has wide implications
Augar review says government must close skills gaps and reduce tuition fees
Augar review expected to back greater support for vocational and technical training
Pressure grows on Student Loan Company to refocus on graduates’ expected repayments
Students must be protected if higher education providers go bust
Nigel Higgins takes over a bank torn over its mission and strategy
As UK prosecutors bring a new charge, the bank is in better shape than for years
It took the banking crisis of 2008 to expose the flaws of shareholder value
Europe’s new investment market rules will focus on the economics of paid-for analysis
We should look back to the 1980s and the dawn of its universal banking strategy
An elite that resists change takes false comfort from familiar faces
Protecting Charlotte Hogg seems a lapse in judgment for the Bank of England governor
Until new players find a compelling customer offer the sector’s oligopoly will persist
The bank is saying it is back in control of its business, writes Philip Augar
Thirty years after the shake-up, London is at another inflection point, writes Philip Augar
The public mood is clear — change has to happen, writes Philip Augar
Central banks came to the rescue during the financial crisis of 2007-08 — but were they also to blame for it?
A gulf has opened up between owners and other stakeholders, writes Philip Augar
Tougher action at the low-return investment arm would have been a better option, writes Philip Augar