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The Bank of England is preparing to protect British banks against running out of funds in the event of a Brexit vote by flooding them with money in the latest sign of the authorities’ nervousness surround the EU referendum. The central bank has announced it will give commercial banks three exceptional opportunities, just before and after the June 23 poll, to borrow as much money as they like to offset any threat of a bank run and prevent a repeat of the financial crisis chaos in 2007 and 2008.
Oil has jumped above $40 a barrel for the first time this year and iron ore has posted its biggest one-day gain on record as more traders bet the worst of the resources rout was over.
The chancellor is set to back a fast rail line between Manchester and Leeds in next week’s Budget in his “Northern Powerhouse” drive. Adviser Lord Adonis is expected to make the route a priority.
British voters feel poorly informed about the consequences of a Brexit and want to hear more from businesses, despite a growing row over corporate leaders speaking out on the referendum, according to pollsters. Downing Street was forced yesterday to deny that it put pressure on the British Chambers of Commerce to sack John Longsworth, who resigned as director-general at the weekend over his support for the UK to leave the EU.
The rise of part-time jobs and self-employment has rendered the UK’s national insurance regime “no longer fit for purpose”, an independent tax body has warned. The Office of Tax Simplification has recommended that NI contributions be calculated on a yearly rather than monthly or weekly basis, aligning them more closely with income tax.
The Daily Telegraph
Shops in England could be barred from opening longer on Sunday after Scottish MPs pledged to oppose flagship government reforms.
Scores of Conservative MPs will demand George Osborne drops suspected plans for duel duty rise as new analysis shows three-quarters of the price of petrol and diesel is now tax.
Jeremy Corbyn faced down his critics last night as he told a meeting of Labour MPs to stop undermining him with “public sniping” and “anonymous briefings”.
Women who campaign for Britain to leave the European Union are like the Suffragettes because they are “fighting for our democratic freedom”, a female Cabinet minister will say today.
Priti Patel, the employment minister, will say on Tuesday that Emmeline Pankhurst and the other Suffragettes did not fight for the right to vote to see “those decisions surrendered to the EU’s undemocratic institutions and political elite”.
She will speak at the launch of Women for Britain, a group which argues that leaving the European Union will “enhance our democracy and empower women in this country”.
George Osborne have privately said that he is tempted to reduce the top rate of income tax from 45p to 40p after figures revealed that a precious cut has raised revenues.
Ministers and civil servants will work for three weeks over the next three months as they go into “lockdown” before the EU referendum. Several big policies have already been postponed and difficult decisions ducked as ministers prepare to focus on the referendum – once next week’s Budget is out of the way.
The proportion of tax in the price of diesel is the highest level in more than a decade according to a new study. A dip in pump prices has resulted in 74 per cent of the amount paid by motorists ending up with the Treasury according to the RAC Foundation.
Britain will face a skills shortage if it leaves the European Union because employers will not be able to replace migrant workers quickly, a recruitment company has warned.
The “home and the heart” gave the high street a fillip last month, but was not enough to prevent a positive start to the year for Britain’s retailers grinding to a halt.
Jaguar Land Rover reported its best ever February, with overall sales up 31 per cent on a year ago, including an 84 per cent rise in the UK.
British firms will have to slash jobs to help pay for the Government Living Wage, a leading recruitment agency has warned.