European credit markets were hit this year by the rise in global trade tensions, a sudden spark in equity volatility and further political risks in Europe, mainly Italy.
In addition, economic data in the first half has surprised to the downside and the European Central Bank (ECB) announced the end of quantitative easing (QE) at the end of 2018, while keeping rates unchanged...
We are all tired of talking about backstops and customs unions and voting blocs, but Brexit chat still manages to get centre stage to the exclusion of all else.
How to create order amid a seemingly disorderly exit
Part of investment committee restructure
To be held in July
Lloyds share rise on results