Inflation has risen to its highest level in almost six years (March 2012), the latest figures from the Office for National Statistics.
A new study argues that ageing populations and changes in the nature of globalisation are likely to shape future inflation.
Wage growth remains lower than inflation, which means households have less money to spend.
Initially the economy remained strong after the Brexit vote, but there are now there are storm clouds on the horizon. Marina Gerner explains why.
Inflation has been marching higher since last summer’s Brexit vote. We explain why and get reaction from experts.
Inflation has reached 2.3 per cent, its highest level since September 2013.
The UK's consumer prices index remained flat at 0 per cent in March as the economy staves off deflation.
UK inflation will remain higher than the Bank of England’s 2 per cent target until at least 2015, according to a study that highlights the effect of a slowdown in global imports.
Inflation in the UK remained unchanged during November, sticking at a six-month high of 2.7 per cent despite expectations that it would dip to 2.6 per cent.