Sting's announcement that he will not be passing his entire £180 million fortune to his children because he believes it would be an "albatross around their necks" has sparked a debate about inherited wealth.
JP Morgan's Andy Goldberg on why a little volatility is a good thing.
Is France the new 'sick man of Europe'? Jason Hollands of Tilney Bestinvest says yes.
Now is not the time to doubt Europe, argues Jon Ingram of JP Morgan.
With the Scottish independence referendum fast approaching, the media is abuzz with questions around what this will mean for UK businesses, for Europe and for the integrity of the United Kingdom.
Thanks to the Retail Distribution Review (RDR) investment trusts are back in the spotlight, but so too are the myths that surround them. Simon White debunks the most persistent.
Martin Tilley of Dentons wonders whether the self invested personal pension market (SIPP) is in for a shakeup - and what that could mean for consumers.
Simply holding a range of different assets does not necessarily ensure a diversified portfolio, argues AXA's Richard Marwood.
James Budden takes on the active versus passive debate.
The myth of free current accounts will soon be over, argues Roger Davies.
Forget the last market crash at your peril if you are relying on an investment account to provide you with a regular pension income, argues James Baxter of Tideway Partners.
Darius McDermott of Chelsea Financial Services considers the outlook for European markets.
As the Government gives details of its plans for pensions reform, Fidelity's Tom Stevenson explains the likely impact of the changes.
Higher interest rates now appear to be a genuine and looming possibility. Bank of England Governor Mark Carney, said this week that keeping interest rates at their current level risked a dangerous housing bubble, which may ultimately prompt a return to recession. It is that time of year when most people are more interested in sangria than savings rates, but should people be concerned?
Ian Stott of The Consulting Consortium considers the cost of pension reform - and who will pay it.
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