If you’re going to Egypt or Turkey for your holiday this year, count yourself special. These are about the only major countries whose currencies have fallen against Sterling since last year’s Brexit referendum. The good news, such as it is, is that since the heavy fall in Sterling last summer things have calmed down. It has traded relatively quietly against the US dollar in a band of about $1.20-1.27, and fluctuated against the Euro in a range of roughly €1.14-1.17.
Households will feel the pinch—and the Brexit vote is partly to blame
Paul Wallace / February 24, 2017
Property taxes have long been a political minefield