Credit Cards & Loans
A "relatively benign" rise in interest rates still has the potential to double the number of households facing debt problems, a think tank has said.
A beach at sunset, you and your partner gazing lovingly into each others' eyes over a glass of Asti Spumante and a plate of Tiramisu. What better time to talk about money?
Intelligent Pensions introduces two tools to help you plan for retirement; Post Office launches a pre-paid money card; Accord Mortgages prepares for 10 day rate sale.
Want more rum for your money? We have five destinations where a strong pound will help you relax in style – for less.
Lloyds Banking Group's boss Antonio Horta-Osario has admitted it sent letters that appeared to be from independent law firms because customers rarely responded to letters with the bank's letterhead.
Men are far more likely than women to lie about expenditure and hide the evidence, according to a new survey.
The Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) has proposed restricting the amount borrowers using payday lenders can be charged in interest and fees, in a move which estimates suggest could cost providers £420m in revenues.
Less than half of Brits know that banks penalise consumers for repaying personal loans ahead of schedule, according to new research.
Sainsbury's Bank lowers rates on small and medium-sized loans; Over-50s insurer Saga launches landlord insurance.
Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) chief executive Martin Wheatley was paid a total of £610,000 in the year to 31 March, with a basic salary of £460,000, figures published today show.
From making a will to getting comfortable talking about money, these are 10 ways women can take control of their financial lives.
The average Brit has £4,500 of credit card debts, which could take as much as 17 years to pay off at an average interest rate of 17.9 per cent, according to Zopa.
Ocean Finance enters the credit card business; HSBC offers students a £3,000 interest-free overdraft; A raft of providers increase their NISA rates.
High street banks are using Wonga-style bullying letters to chase customers for payments.
The City of London Police is to consider further action against payday loan firm Wonga following its misleading legal letters scandal.
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