Central Banks Bank of England

  • Brexit on the cards?

    Stephanie Flanders, chief market strategist for Europe at JP Morgan Asset Management, discusses the pressure surrounding the EU referendum, and the U.K.

  • Big day for Bank of England

    CNBC's Wilfred Frost reports on whether the United Kingdom can expect to see a rate hike soon and the likelihood of an exit from the euro zone.

  • Don’t expect BoE rate hike today: Pro

    Kallum Pickering, senior UK economist at Berenberg, says the information that the Bank of England give today could help with predicting when the BoE will raise rates.

  • Carney 'on the dovish side' on Thursday

    Robert Wood, chief U.K. economist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, says Bank of England Governor Mark Carney was "on the dovish side" on Thursday.

  • Doom and gloom priced into markets: Pro

    Alan Clarke, director of fixed income strategy at Scotiabank, explains why investors are playing the “wait and see” mode when it comes to watching central banks.

  • Rate hike: What could force the BoE's hand?

    Valentin Marinov, managing director & head of G10 FX research at Credit Agricole, says people buying the pound at current levels, are at risk of triggering another dovish response from the Bank of England.

  • Marc Faber, publisher of the Gloom, Boom & Doom Report

    The Fed has inflated a bubble and that's going to damp market returns, perma-bear Marc Faber, publisher of The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, told CNBC.

  • When will the BoE raise interest rates?

    Samuel Tombs, chief U.K. economist at Pantheon Macroeconomics, says the latest GDP figures from the U.K. will not delay an interest rate rise by the Bank of England.

  • Brexit: Concerns over EU membership

    Dr Brian Hilliard, chief UK economist at Societe Generale, discusses Bank of England Governor, Mark Carney’s comments on Brexit.

  • A man sits on a bench outside the Bank of England in London.

    Britain's smaller lenders will avoid the Bank of England's 'stress tests' of their resilience to shocks, the central bank said on Wednesday.

  • Labour party leader Jeremy Corbyn addresses the TUC Conference at The Brighton Centre on September 15, 2015 in Brighton, England. It was Mr Corbyn's first major speech since becoming leader of the party at the weekend and he received a standing ovation from the members of the TUC.

    Jeremy Corbyn's attempt to stamp authority came unstuck as rebel MPs ignored his demand for opposing the fiscal charter, the FT reports.

  • BoE rate hike? Wait until Feb or May 2016

    As the Bank of England holds off from raising rates, Richard Barwell, Senior Economist, BNP Paribas Investment Partners, gives his predictions as to when they might lift rates.

  • BoE minutes lacked ‘snap and crackle’

    CNBC’s Catherine Boyle discusses what’s troubling the Bank of England right now, in relation to raising interest rates.

  • Property market 'sensitive' to rate rises: Pro

    Lucian Cook, head of residential research at Savills, discusses how in the medium-term, the U.K. property market is impacted by a Bank of England interest rate rise.

  • BoE keeps rates at 0.5%

    The Bank of England has maintained its base rates at 0.5 percent. CNBC’s Wilfred Frost reports.

  • What the BoE should really be focusing on

    Adam Posen, president of Peterson Institute for International Economics and former BoE MPC Member, discusses China's influence on central banks, and why the BoE should focus on data, not timing.

  • Is BoE waiting on the Fed?

    Has recent soft U.K. data pushed back the Bank of England’s decision to raise rates, or is it the Fed? Jeremy Stretch, head of FX strategy at CIBC, discusses.

  • Would BoE dare to hike before Fed?

    Adam Cole, head of currency strategy at RBC, explains why the market is “far too sanguine” in where it prices an interest rate hike by the Bank of England.

  • Will the BOE raise rates before or after the Fed?

    Lord Karan Bilimoria, founder of Cobra Beer and independent crossbench member of the House of Lords, thinks the Bank of England should have cut interest rates earlier in 2009.

  • How are you trading emerging markets?

    Expectations for a delay in higher U.S interest rates should support a recovery in emerging markets, says Peter Rosenstreich, chief FX analyst at Swissquote Bank.