Market fears over the upcoming departure of the UK from the European Union (EU) on 29 March are becoming like the 'Y2K bug', according to Quilter Cheviot's chief investment strategist Alan McIntosh.
In the run-up to the new millennium panic set in as firms worried about their computers crashing as the date ticked over to 2000, a phenomenon known as the 'Y2K bug', which could have potentially crashed...
Retail companies could exceed expectations
Debt has become the opioid crisis of the global economy.
Bond investors spent most of last year transitioning towards a more fundamentally driven approach to selecting assets.
There is something strange going on in Europe according to some commentators - the market has rallied aggressively post the trade war-induced sell-off in the fourth quarter of 2018.
We expect to see continued market volatility and macroeconomic uncertainty in the UK throughout 2019, not least due to Brexit.