- Current Affairs
Updated: 9 hours 59 min ago
2017 will be a tough year and consumers who had difficulty making ends meet in 2016 are going to find it much harder in the New Year, warns a debt expert.
SA asset prices should perform "ok", but mainly because there are more negative peers to compare to, says emerging markets economist Peter Attard Montalto.
Zambia has ordered the national air force into action to fight a plague of pests that has invaded maize crops and threatens vital food supplies.
South Africans will be hit hard at the pumps with petrol and diesel going up by up to 50 cents a litre, the department of energy has announced.
President-elect Donald Trump has tweeted that his administration will buy American and hire American.
President-elect Donald Trump may have a problem putting any bite in his vow to name China a currency manipulator on his first day in office
Many online retailers find during the festive season, when most South Africans go on holiday, can be one of the slowest from a sales perspective.
UK’s chief financial officers are turning optimistic as they head into the New Year, though they intend to be cautious amid the cloudy economic outlook, according to Deloitte.
The Brazilian finance ministry has said that the president had decided to veto the provisions that would have largely exempted states from cost-cutting measures.
Cocoa is piling up at ports and warehouses in Ivory Coast, the world’s biggest producer, after a plunge in futures prices prompted some exporters to suspend purchases.
The SA Renewable Energy Council has accused Eskom of abusing its power and suggests the power utility be split in two. Watch this interview with Fin24's Matthew le Cordeur.
China plans to spend $503bn to expand its railway system as it turns to investments in infrastructure to bolster growth and improve connectivity across the country.
Kuwait is set to begin importing gas daily from neighbouring Iraq, oil ministers from the two Arab nations say.
January 2017 will see the first of what the Automobile Association expects to be a series of fuel price hikes in the New Year.
in a joint collaboration with China, Pakistan's fourth nuclear power plant went online as part of the government's efforts to end a growth-sapping energy deficit.
If one goes by the latest information from the Department of Energy, fuel prices could increase in January, says an independent agricultural economist.
In a year when populist voters have reshaped power and politics, the wealthiest people are ending 2016 with billions more than they had at the start.
It's been a tumultuous 2016 — both financially and politically. The year may have left some people wondering, what's next? And, how will it affect me?