Mark Carney

Regional governments, businesses and investors pledged almost immediately after the election that they would carry on efforts
One camp believes that as the UK retreats within its domestic borders, there will be a flight of capital to larger safe-haven economies, driving down the British sterling, and thereby increasing the cost of imports.
BOTTOM LINE In the short run, Brexit means, at the very least, delays and complications in the process towards the ratification
We're on the eve of a new dawn in environmental reporting by companies and investors. Some may think that's a bold prediction.
There's too much pollution and too little economic growth. A green revolution could fix both.
Michael Bloomberg and England's chief central banker have a message for the financial industry.
Did you know a tenth of HSBC's workforce is in compliance? Or that the average corporate fine from the U.K.'s financial industry regulator increased nearly seven-fold from 2010 to 2013?
Davos is ironically not about material luxury (only princelings, billionaires and those with a security entourage occupy the few hotels of grandeur), but about the fervor of connectivity with which deals can be made and the world can be changed.
If anyone needed more proof that economics trumps sustainability: low gas prices are causing a plunge in electric vehicle and hybrid sales.
British policymakers view a weaker pound as part of the solution to reviving the economy, which stagnated in 2012, and Goldman