In three-and-a-half years, the investment firm\'s quarterly stock picks have soundly beaten the S&P 500. Coca-Cola is part of the current lineup
Investors have bid up broadband Internet provider KeyOn\'s stock, on the strength of millions in potential federal stimulus dollars. But biased analysis may also have played a role
Investors took profits late Wednesday after an earlier advance fueled by the Fed\'s indication that rates would remain low for \"an extended period\"
Like any strong prescription, loose monetary policy may have some undesirable side effects—namely, commodity speculation and further dollar weakness
After a powerful rally since March, equities seem to be spinning their wheels. Can the rally get back on track?
Syriza\'s Yanis Varoufakis, tipped to be Greece\'s next finance minister, tells Today how his newly elected party intends to move forward: \r\n\r\n\'We will take to the eurozone a plan for minimising this Greek debacle, we are going to put three or four things on the table: genuine reforms and creating a rational plan for debt restructure.. we want to bind our repayments to our growth.\'
For Radio 4\'s knitting day Today spoke to Lorna Hamilton-Brown, known by some as the Banksy of knitting, and comedian and mathematician Matt Parker on the similarity between knitting and coding.
Prime Minister David Cameron discusses the election win of the anti-austerity party Syriza in Greece, why he wants to cut the annual benefits cap from £26k to £23k, how pension benefit should remain unchanged, the country\'s economic deficit and why he thinks TV leaders\' debates are better outside the general election campaign.
An exhibition at the Horse Hospital arts venue in London has revealed music banned in the Soviet Union during the cold war was smuggled into the UK by embossing the gramaphone onto X-Ray sheets. The bootlegs became known as ‘bones’ or ‘ribs’.\r\n\r\nBones were medical X-Ray fluorography sheets unofficially obtained from hospitals, cut into discs, and embossed with the grooves of bootlegged gramophone records. The quality was poor and the discs wore out quickly but the cost was low, just a couple of roubles compared with the cost of an actual LP from the west.\r\n\r\nStephen Coates has curated an exhibition X-Ray Audio and Victoria Bazoeva is a Russian music journalist.
Featuring a full look at the UK\'s 2014 economy.