What the Sunday papers said

Independent on Sunday: Murdoch sets tongues wagging in Scotland

The arrival of Rupert Murdoch in Scotland showed the media mogul has lost none of his love for backing winners. The visit will amplify voices, circulating high in the Murdoch ranks, which claim that he is toying with moving the domicile of News Corporation from the United States to an independent Scotland.

The Deputy First Minister of Scotland, Nicola Sturgeon (right), is joined by the leader of Welsh nationalist party Plaid Cymru Leanne Wood (centre) as they pass a bookmakers during a walk-about to meet the Scottish electorate

Scottish independence: The real referendum poser is what to bet?

There’s a lot riding on Thursday’s poll, not least among bookmakers and punters such as Russell Lynch, who would like a referendum that makes them a little richer

Emissions policies will raise the cost of steel making

Steel warning: Jobs are all they’ll burn in the furnace

As Europe pursues anti-pollution measures, steel producers are warning that steeper costs will drive customers away and mills out of business

Whatever the outcome of the referendum north of the border, the basic structure of both the Scottish and English economies remains the same

Hamish McRae: Money is cowardly – that’s why we have seen it running away from Scotland this week

The less-clear message is that holders of Scottish assets are wary of independence

Google employees who work, eat - and sleep - at the California campus

Some Googlers have found a unique way to take advantage of the 24-hour staff benefits

The new iPhone 6 is displayed during an Apple special event in Cupertino, California.

iPhone 6 & iPhone 6 Plus: Business leaders react to the Apple launch

The new devices were revealed at the Flint center in Cupertino, California

Give generously: a donation to one of this country’s 164,108 charities. Almost half raise less than £10,000 a year

Donating to charity: Are we getting as good as we give?

The annual income of our charities is now worth more than the defence budget. But despite booming donations, many organisations are losing their political edge. Why? Paul Vallely reports
Fuga - the vast majority of this 10,000 hectare island is beach, rolling forestland, and rock

Mystery private island buyer splashes out $2bn on the must-have accessory of the super-rich

The American buyer has bought a 25 year lease on a paradise island called Fuga in the northern Philippines

Jaguar is hoping to boost its sales following the launch of its new XE model, nicknamed ‘Baby Jag’

Jaguar faces hard road ahead to woo ‘badge snobs’

British and European drivers are only interested in the latest German cars, says Sean O'Grady, so Jaguar faces an uphill struggle to compete with the likes of Mercedes and BMW

The newly reopened Leicester Food Hall

How traditional markets are fighting back

A host of radical ideas and local traders and producers are helping the original retail experience fight back against the internet shopping revolution. Meg Carter reports

The Week Ahead: ABF could be the latest UK firm to take a hit from the strong pound

Sugar, sterling and Primark will all be in focus today as Associated British Foods (ABF) updates on trading. Investors will be keen to see if ABF’s discount fashion powerhouse Primark’s recent growth has continued, although Numis expects a slowdown due to tough comparative numbers. Shareholders will also look for guidance on how flagging sugar prices are affecting that part of its business, while the release could see ABF become the latest UK business to take a hit on earnings due to the strong pound.

What the Sunday papers said

Independent on Sunday: Sellafield nuclear clean-up bill will soar by billions

The cost of  cleaning up Britain’s toxic nuclear sites has shot up by £6bn  with the Government and regulators accused of “incompetence” in their efforts to manage the country’s legacy of radioactive waste. The increase was highlighted in a report by the Office for BudgetResponsibility.

Alibaba IPO: Is it worth the hype?

Alibaba's flotation is one of the most hotly anticipated events of the year - but questions remain over the Chinese ecommerce giant

Wendy Clark, Phil J Clarke and Bill Gates get soaked

Ice Bucket Challenge: The best charity videos from business leaders

A look back at participation from the likes of Richard Branson, Sheryl Sandberg and Bill Gates

Glory days: McLaren driver Ayrton Senna is sprayed with champagne after winning the US Grand aPrix in 1990

From the pits to profit at the McLaren F1 team

By selling race-car expertise to other industries, Ron Dennis says he’s generating the money to get his Formula One team back to pole position

News
Sir Philip Green’s BHS could disappear from the high street after the billionaire owner revealed that the iconic department store chain is for sale
As Sir Philip Green puts BHS on the market, Alex Lawson looks at whether general high street retailers are still viable
News
The only stumbling block that remains is the Irish government, says James Moore
News
Video: Clare Hutchison provides a run-down of the day's major news from the City
News
The start of quantitative easing by the European Central Bank weakened the euro and could prompt interest rate cuts by other central banks
Wages in the UK are not just going to rise by magic, as the MPC and the Office for Budget Responsibility have been expecting, says David Blanchflower
News
A craftsman making a neon light: energy takes up a large proportion of the costs of small firms
How do the energy companies get away with shutting small businesses out of the benefits that all customers should be feeling, asks David Prosser
News
Customers flocked to buy the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 plus when it was launched in Hong Kong last September, despite criticism of the products
Tim Cook has been awarded a 40 per cent pay rise. Angela Ahrendts enjoys a $73m package. But are Cupertino’s top team really worth such stellar sums, asks James Moore
News
Barclays’ New York office is being pursued by state prosecutors who say it failed to police its dark pools
Barclays is accused by New York regulators of fishing in some unethical waters. But this time the bank is holding its course, writes James Moore
News
Railway workers on the tracks outside King's Cross, London
Given we are trying to boost domestic industry, there should also be some effort to do the same at the top of engineering, says Mark Leftly
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