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Interest Publication

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FREE online subscription to the publication that seeks to identify the effects, positive or negative, interest rates have on the economy.

FREE online subscription to the publication that seeks to identify the effects, positive or negative, interest rates have on the economy.

To subscribe or receive samples for any of our magazines contact:

Sign-up to receive FREE digital copies of Interest

Sign-up to receive FREE digital copies of Interest

For more information, please contact our subscriptions team on tel: 01603 476100 or email subscriptions@moneyfacts.co.uk

For more information, please contact our subscriptions team on tel: 01603 476100 or email subscriptions@moneyfacts.co.uk

What is in the Interest publication?

‘INTEREST’, uses Moneyfacts’ data, intelligent, impartial editorial and graphs to inform readers about what is going on with interest rates to make interest interesting.

‘INTEREST’ is timed to be printed and despatched in advance of meetings of The Bank of England’s Monetary Policy Committee.

Sitting alongside the other leading subscription publications - Moneyfacts, Business Moneyfacts and Investment Life and Pensions Moneyfacts - the new ‘INTEREST’ publication is available free to digital subscribers.

What is in the Interest publication?

‘INTEREST’, uses Moneyfacts’ data, intelligent, impartial editorial and graphs to inform readers about what is going on with interest rates to make interest interesting.

‘INTEREST’ is timed to be printed and despatched in advance of meetings of The Bank of England’s Monetary Policy Committee.

Sitting alongside the other leading subscription publications - Moneyfacts, Business Moneyfacts and Investment Life and Pensions Moneyfacts - the new ‘INTEREST’ publication is available free to digital subscribers.

What's in issue eight: Is having rates too low worse than too high?

Issue eight of ‘INTEREST’ further highlights:

  • “The Moneyfacts Rules of Thumb stipulate that Bank Rate should be maintained at a level that is 2.5% above inflation to ensure a fair balance between the interests of borrowers and lenders, while also keeping inflation pressures in check.”
  • “The signs of failure are evident in the present levels of sterling exchange rates, which have never recovered to their pre-2008 values, as well as in the UK’s main share indices and the share prices of all of Britain’s major banks.”
  • “This publication proposes that RPI be made the official barometer of inflation as well as the targeted variable for monetary policy. It further proposes that rate setting be carried out in a technical way with Bank Rate adjusted upward or downward whenever inflation rises or falls outside of a 1% to 3% range.”
  • “The adverse effects of the BoE’s post-2008 policy might never be fully unwound and, with inflation still being somewhat mismeasured, it is now all the more important for rate setters to return to and maintain a more appropriate calibration of monetary policy in the future.”

 

Issue nine published Friday 19 July 2024

What's in issue eight: Is having rates too low worse than too high?

Issue eight of ‘INTEREST’ further highlights:

  • “The Moneyfacts Rules of Thumb stipulate that Bank Rate should be maintained at a level that is 2.5% above inflation to ensure a fair balance between the interests of borrowers and lenders, while also keeping inflation pressures in check.”
  • “The signs of failure are evident in the present levels of sterling exchange rates, which have never recovered to their pre-2008 values, as well as in the UK’s main share indices and the share prices of all of Britain’s major banks.”
  • “This publication proposes that RPI be made the official barometer of inflation as well as the targeted variable for monetary policy. It further proposes that rate setting be carried out in a technical way with Bank Rate adjusted upward or downward whenever inflation rises or falls outside of a 1% to 3% range.”
  • “The adverse effects of the BoE’s post-2008 policy might never be fully unwound and, with inflation still being somewhat mismeasured, it is now all the more important for rate setters to return to and maintain a more appropriate calibration of monetary policy in the future.”

 

Issue nine published Friday 19 July 2024

We're ready to answer any questions

We're ready to answer any questions

Subscriptions Team

Subscriptions Team

Subscriptions Team

Subscriptions Team

Subscriptions Team

Subscriptions Team

Joanne Green, Subscriptions Manager
Joanne Green
Subscriptions Manager
Louise Hithersay, Subscriptions Assistant
Louise Hithersay
Subscription Assistant
Joanne Green, Subscriptions Manager
Joanne Green
Subscriptions Manager
Louise Hithersay, Subscriptions Assistant
Louise Hithersay
Subscription Assistant
Joanne Green, Subscriptions Manager
Joanne Green
Subscriptions Manager
Louise Hithersay, Subscriptions Assistant
Louise Hithersay
Subscription Assistant

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