The Bank of England is warning about inabilities to buy and sell bonds, what they call market liquidity risks, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera. Rick Santelli, weighs in.» Read More
Discussing Greece, Adam Posen, president of Peterson Institute for international economics & former BoE MPC member, says that "in the short term," Greece and Europe are moving in the right direction. However a short-term loss for Greece will not help Europe in the long-term.
Mark McFarland, gobal chief economist at Coutts, does not expect a rate hike in the U.S. amid a weak labor market, and disinflation feeding through from falling oil prices and a soft euro.
Peter Schaffrik, head of U.K. and European rates at RBC, says the country's economy is "ticking along" at a good pace and this could lead to an interest rate rise before the end of the year.
There was good news for U.K. businesses on Monday, after an influential economic group said a long-awaited uptick in lending would start this year.
Adam Chester, head of UK macroeconomics at Lloyds Bank, shares his thoughts on the latest GDP, data for the UK.
If U.K. consumers continue to keep spending, incentivized by low oil prices, then the Bank of England could hike interest rates sooner than we think, says Jane Foley, senior currency strategist at Rabobank.
Bank of America Merrill Lynch lists its 15 top trades for 2015, covering currencies, commodities, emerging markets and more.
U.K. inflation has fallen to 0.5 percent, putting pressure on the Bank of England's Mark Carney. Sam Hill, senior U.K. economist at RBC Capital Markets, weighs in.
Robert Wood, chief U.K. economist at Berenberg, says we shouldn't be overly concerned about today's disappointing inflation data, as the U.K. is seeing a strengthening in its labour market, which should push up inflation.
Bank of England governor Mark Carney may have to write a letter to U.K. Chancellor George Osborne explaining why inflation is so far away from the central bank's target.
The Bank of England has announced that it will keep its main interest rate at 0.5 percent. Anthony O'Brien, co-head of European rates strategy at Morgan Stanley, says he expects rates to rise before the end of 2015.
Ahead of the Bank of England rate decision, Jacob Nell, chief U.K. economist at Morgan Stanley, says a rate hike will be pushed back to this year's fourth quarter because of the lower outlook for U.K. inflation, and euro zone deflation.
CNBC's Helia Ebrahimi discusses the challenges facing the Bank of England as it gears up for its monetary policy meeting on Thursday, and whether the central bank will vote for an interest rate hike.
CNBC's Catherine Boyle discusses the release of minutes detailing how the Bank of England coped in the credit crisis.
John McFall, former chairman of the House of Commons Treasury Committee, says that neither U.S. or European regulators were aware of the financial crisis before it happened, so it is no surprise that the Bank of England did not see it coming.
The Bank of England's senior executives were guilty of complacency in the run-up to the country's credit crisis in 2007, new documents reveal. CNBC's Catherine Boyle reports.
The Bank of England's latest monetary policy meeting shows that they will keep their interest rate at 0.5 percent. Adam Cole, head of currency strategy at RBC weighs in, adding that the next "stumbling block for U.K. policies" will be wage negotiations.
Discussing the Bank of England's stress test results, Howard Shore, founder & executive chairman at Shore Capital, says that banks like Lloyds and RBS should be cutting costs to make a good return on capital for shareholders.
Andrew Bailey, deputy governor for prudential regulation at the Bank of England and CEO of the Prudential Regulation Authority, says the U.K.'s banking system can withstand "severe shock" after the stress tests.
Andrew Bailey, deputy governor for prudential regulation at the Bank of England and CEO of the Prudential Regulation Authority, discusses the biggest risks facing the British economy.