Helia Ebrahimi is the Economics Correspondent for Channel 4 News.
Channel 4 News' Economics Correspondent Helia Ebrahimi reports on the big changes in the economy and the public finances - and how they'll influence the world you live in.
It is still not clear exactly what caused the blasts on the Norwegian and Japanese-owned tankers.
Many of the candidates trying to take over as Tory leader have made promises today about tax and spending.
In the Conservative leadership contest three years ago, Michael Gove reportedly told aides he’d taken cocaine.
Sir Philip Green has received a setback in the battle to save Arcadia, the business that controls a host of famous high street names, from Topshop to Dorothy Perkins.
Google’s UK boss has told this programme he accepts that the reputation of the tech sector, including his own company, has been tarred by how they handle their customers’ privacy.
It’s an issue on which a 92-year-old David Attenborough and 16-year-old Greta Thunberg agree. An issue with existential consequences – both for the future of life on Earth and the future of our lifestyles.
Calls for the government to seriously toughen up its targets for cutting greenhouse gas emissions continued today.
New figures show unemployment is at its lowest since 1974, with more people either in work or looking for work. Ministers say it’s a sign of the “underlying resilience” of the British economy. And wage growth is rising too.
Debenhams has fallen into administration after rejecting a rescue bid from Sports Direct boss Mike Ashley.
Tonight is the annual deadline for organisations employing more than 250 people to report their gender pay gap. And it’s not particularly good news if you’re a woman.
As politicians fail again to come up with a solution to Brexit, preparations for no-deal are costing British industry hundreds of millions of pounds.
Business leaders have already expressed their despair at all the continued uncertainty and frustration, some saying Britain’s already-tarnished reputation has ended the week “in tatters”.
Business owners from up and down the country expressed their frustration at the inability of parliament to agree on any way forward on Brexit.
The UK economy will get a staggering £250 billion boost if women start up businesses at the same rate as men.
The International Trade Secretary, Liam Fox, has floated the idea that, when we leave, the vast majority of tariffs could simply be cut to zero. But a raft of industries say they could be hit hard by a flood of cheap imports.