Financial job losses
- The Egyptian campus that wasn't
- The real student politics
- Cambridge University’s £1bn bet on housing
- University accommodation deals: it's a wrap
- Saudi Arabia vs. Canada, the education angle
- When is a loss not a loss?
- Taking education into account
- Student flows with Chinese characteristics
- The great balance sheet shift of British universities, pt. I
- Spare a thought for the music halls
- Universities and the allure of capital markets
- The strange economics of the university strikes
- Higher education and the new doctrine of vocation
- The financing of student accommodation
- The many problems with a market for higher education
- The questionable credit-worthiness of student loans
Universities, like banks, benefit from expected government support.
- Don't write off the public sector
- Initiative Q: an elementary pyramid scheme with grandiose ideas [Update]
- Moral investments aren't outperforming
- No one is killing it in crypto (not even Woz)
- Too smooth: the red flag at Patisserie Valerie which was missed
- No, the housing crisis will not be solved by building more homes
- Sorry Civil, 'crypto-economics' and 'constitutions' won't save journalism
- 'Short-termism' isn't a thing, say Fed economists
- Coinbase wants to be “too big to fail”, lol
- Regulation and innovation don't have to be enemies
- Retailers get so lonely around the holidays
- Folli Follie: $1bn of fake sales, and what to learn from the debacle
- The new green evangelism
- Tilray, how low can it go?
- The ICO behind the tragic Everest stunt is now “airdropping” tokens from rockets
- Beware the Hindenburg Omen?
- The broken conversation about financial regulation
- The improbably profitable, loss-making Blue Prism
- The EM rout is not made in America
- Wages and growth and honestly we just give up
A double-header about opposing views that both manage to be wrong.
Carillion’s collapse and liquidation are set to have more repercussions today – and provoke more recriminations. Among the more astonishing facts to emerge yesterday was that not a single direct employee had been dismissed from the construction group. “Everyone is still on the payroll,” said the Official Receiver on Monday – including, it would seem, former boss Richard Howson, who stepped down last July but will keep receiving his £660,000 salary and £28,000 of benefits until October.
Theresa May is not the only one to secure a political deal in the nick of time, and breathe a sigh of relief, writes Matthew Vincent. Charles Woodburn, chief executive of BAE Systems has managed no less a negotiating feat, but in the Middle East rather than Europe: finalising a £5bn order from Qatar for 24 Typhoon fighter jets – a deal that will safeguard British jobs and ensure UK production of the aircraft into the mid-2020s.
Could the collapse of covered interest rate parity be the harbinger of even stranger things to come ? At the heart of the issue is how on earth the interest rate differential between two currencies in the cash money markets is no longer equal to the differential between the forward and spot exchange rates.