Do savers really believe a 10 per cent fall in the value of their house is a price worth paying for a couple of extra percentage points of interest on their current accounts?
The warning comes only a day after Santander cut the rate of interest on its popular 123 current accounts
Santander said the changes were being made ‘due to the market expectation of interest rates staying lower for longer’
The timing of the Federal Reserve's next rate hike right is critical, since a mistake could hurt the economy, but can policymakers get it right?
A weak pound, helped along by the Bank's policy of making sterling less attractive as place to park savings, is absolutely essential if we are to make Brexit work
A dramatic set of figures show UK economy will virtually grind to a halt because of decision to leave the EU
Expectation that the Bank of England would take action to prevent further shock movements in the pound has kept it trading around 31-year lows
Almost all economists now expect the BoE to cut rates by at least a quarter of a percentage point on
Japan introduced negative rates earlier this year, but prices are falling faster than ever. It's possible that the idea an economy can be boosted by very low interest rates is just a case of misguided 'group-think'
It’s the latest in a long line of knocks to the nation’s savers, but there are still ways to stop your money being whittled away – and stashing it under the mattress isn’t one of them, explains Kate Hughes
Negative interest rates could mean in-credit banking customers are soon paying for the privilege of an account
Baroness Ros Altmann, the outgoing pensions minister, said that negative rates could be 'very dangerous'
Announcement comes after futures markets priced in 75 per cent chance of a rate cut
The former foreign secretary has said that an emergency budget will not be necessary, however
The Bank of England would be wise to delay a decision on interest rates, but Mark Carney's indications mean there is more than an 80 per cent chance of a cut this week – not to proceed now would cause an economic shock
Economists think Mark Carney and the Monetary Policy Committee will cut rates from their current historic floor of 0.5 per cent to just 0.25 per cent tomorrow. But what will such a reduction mean for UK borrowers, savers, workers and families?