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Market summary

3:39pm BST

World markets

Shanghai 2,363.87 +6.16 (0.26%)
S&P 500 1,941.33 -4.83 (-0.25%)
Nikkei 225 15,661.99 -420.26 (-2.61%)
Hang Seng Index 22,932.98 -296.23 (-1.28%)
TSEC 8,975.19 -15.07 (-0.17%)
EURO STOXX 50 3,141.07 -54.01 (-1.69%)
CAC 40 4,291.95 -73.32 (-1.68%)
S&P TSX 14,689.52 -115.92 (-0.78%)
S&P/ASX 200 5,297.70 -36.40 (-0.68%)
BSE Sensex 26,567.99 -62.52 (-0.23%)
TA25 1,451.30 +0.03 (0.00%)
KOSPI 1,976.16 -15.38 (-0.77%)
SMI 8,709.55 -79.98 (-0.91%)
ATX 2,160.53 -29.68 (-1.36%)
IBOVESPA 52,815.25 -43.18 (-0.08%)
SET 1,569.73 -17.62 (-1.11%)
BIST100 73,755.03 -399.48 (-0.54%)
IBEX 10,509.10 -244.10 (-2.27%)
WIG 53,644.26 -463.01 (-0.86%)
TASI 10,851.48 +1.87 (0.02%)
MERVAL 9,225.32 -602.56 (-6.13%)

Currencies

GBP/USD 1.6121 -0.0067 (-0.42%)
GBP/EUR 1.2755 -0.0071 (-0.55%)
GBP/JPY 175.1350 -1.3600 (-0.77%)
GBP/HKD 12.5132 -0.0553 (-0.44%)
GBP/CNY 9.8960 -0.0425 (-0.43%)
GBP/AUD 1.8381 -0.0138 (-0.74%)
Wonga writes off debts for 330000 customers
The offices of Wonga, the payday loan company, near Regent's Park in London. Photograph: David Levene for the Guardian. The controversial payday lender Wonga is writing off �220m of loans to 330,000 people, admitting that it should never have lent to ...
Wonga writes off �220m debt of 330000 customers  
Charity welcomes Wonga's writing off of �220m of debts  
Market Chart
6,506.71 -50.81 (-0.77%)
15,090.13 -120.76 (-0.79%)
3,471.82 -27.14 (-0.78%)
3,250.51 -45.05 (-1.37%)

Top stories

Morrisons has announced a new loyalty card scheme in an effort to seize back the initiative in the supermarket wars. The retailer says its Match & More card will award points equivalent to the difference in price on items that are cheaper in other supermarkets.
The government's multi-billion pound home loans scheme is not pushing up property prices, the Bank of England insisted today. Governor Mark Carney said Help to Buy does not pose a risk to financial stability and has not driven up house values by ...
Richard Branson's banking business Virgin Money has decided against offering shares to retail investors as it announced its intention to go public.
NAPLES Italy (Reuters) - The European Central Bank will buy bundles of loans and other forms of secured debt from mid-month in an attempt to kick start a languishing euro zone economy, despite misgivings in Germany and elsewhere.
Construction activity in the UK grew to an eight month high in September, beating the expectations of analysts, many of which had anticipated a slight fall.

Trends

Popular searches on GoogleChange Mkt Cap
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