Landlords warned of likely rising mortgage rates due to end of TFS and high swap rates
Base rate hold extends landlord low rate opportunity
The Prime Minister proposes a 2-year implementation period from March 2019 for Brexit.
Bank of England warns interest rates could rise sooner than anticipated, but vote 7-2 to hold current rate of 0.25%.
Will interest rates rise? The markets were shocked by the narrowed result of a vote against by the Bank of England on 15th June 2017.
The Bank of England holds the Bank Rate at 0.25%
With the news that the election has resulted in a hung parliament, we look at the immediate aftermath.
Spring Budget 2017 – damp squib for landlords, or quiet before the storm? We share the expert view of our chief executive, Andrew Turner, on what the Budget means for landlords.
What effects has the PM’s snap election announcement had on buy-to-let?
6-week wait for Universal Credit payment is hurting both tenant and landlord as the financial pressure on both mounts.
BoE keep base rate at 0.25% amidst Brexit focus
Autumn Statement 2016 sees ban on letting agent fees to tenants,£2.3bn investment in Housing Infrastructure Fund to build 100,000 new homes and £1.4bn for 40,000 affordable homes.
Commercial Trust’s CEO Andrew Turner gives his views on the buy to let market, the factors that have shaped it over the last 6 months and looks to the future to see how things are shaping up for 2017.
In light of worsening economic conditions following Brexit, the Bank of England has cut interest rates by 0.25%.
Chancellor George Osborne revealed details of his Autumn Statement on 25 November 2015. Find out about new measures that will affect landlords in the UK.
The ‘leave’ campaign has claimed a narrow victory in the referendum to decide the UK’s membership of the EU. Find out how ‘Brexit’ could affect the economy, housing market and private rental sector in the coming months and years.
Financial turmoil in China has impacted markets across the globe. Find out what impact this could have on the UK’s buy to let sector.
Mark Carney has indicated that the time for a rise in interest rates is moving closer, whilst the ONS has reported a fall back to 0% inflation in June.
The Bank of England is set to abandon plans to regulate buy to let and release billions in extra funding, according to its latest report.
The Governor of the Bank of England has hinted at a need for looser monetary policy in the wake of the vote to withdraw from the European Union.
The chancellor has chosen not to exempt large investors or limited companies from the 3% stamp duty surcharge.
Bank officials have told the Treasury Committee that they could cut interest rates further to help stimulate the economy.
George Osborne has announced the restriction of tax relief for buy-to-let landlords as part of the government’s deficit reduction plans for the coming year
The Bank of England have warned that the buy-to-let market could pose a risk to financial stability in a rising interest rate market.
The UK has returned to positive inflation after April saw a 0.1% fall in the CPI.
The UK has experienced its first period of deflation since March 1960, but officials insist that this is not a sign of things to come.
Monetary Policy Committee: The Bank of England Base Rate is "more likely than not" to rise over the next three years, but the actual path it will take is uncertain.
The latest figures from the ONS show that consumer price inflation fell to 0.0%, its lowest level on record, in February.
Latest news from the Bank of England: Mark Carney suggests that interest rates could be cut further.
The Bank of England’s latest quarterly bulletin has indicated a possible reversal of opinion on whether to raise interest rates.
In an interview with the Financial Times, Monetary Policy Committee member Martin Weale has hinted that borrowing costs should rise "sooner rather than later."
The governor of the Bank of England has stood fast on interest, but continues to give no concrete indication as to when rates will rise.
The Bank of England has warned about the potential repercussions for UK property owners and the UK economy should interest rates suddenly rise.
Fears that the FLS is failing small business may mean that the scheme is extended as part of the 2013 Budget.