London and German stock exchanges rekindle old deal negotiations
If it is successful, the merger will create one of the world's largest exchanges for trading and risk managing derivatives.
The tech company, rose as much as 6.5 per cent before crumbling to end the day 7 per cent below its 100p a share offer price
The new City regulator is going to adopt a more conciliatory tone but, its chief warns, that doesn't mean its predecessor's hard line will be entirely jettisoned
Banks 'wildly out of touch with real world'
Charles Green's consortium purchased the business and assets of Rangers last summer
JD Wetherspoon founder Tim Martin marked his company's 20 years as a listed company today by opening trading on the London Stock Exchange.
St Paul's Cathedral could be forced to close its doors to members of the public as more people are joining anti-capitalist protests taking place in its churchyard.
The London Stock Exchange is to welcome thousands of new worker drones next month, by introducing bees to its rooftop in the City.
Alisher Usmanov has increased his shareholding in Arsenal beyond the 29 per cent mark.
The Business Interview: The head of LSE's growth market tells Nikhil Kumar about AIM's critical role in financing smaller firms
It may have come in for a few knocks and bruises over the past two or three years – some deserved, others not – but the Alternative Investment Market (Aim) is a major asset to the UK economy, according to research published last week.
Imagine it: a room full of suits in London's austere and business-like Institute of Civil Engineers, engaged in a passionate debate about religion. That was the scene on Wednesday at the annual general meeting of the London-based and LSE-listed mining company Vedanta, which has been trying for years to get permission to mine bauxite on Nyamgiri, a mountain in the east Indian state of Orissa.
He claims to live in a former council house, holidays in the South of France only thanks to the generosity of friends and says even when his business (now in liquidation) was at its height, it was only a tiny operation.
A famous British company, Jardines, is profiting as the lowland forest – which shelters the few remaining orang-utans – is razed to make way for massive palm oil plantations, reports Kathy Marks in Tripa, Indonesia