Britain has voted to leave the European Union, forcing the resignation of PM David Cameron and dealing the biggest blow to the European project of greater unity since World War II.
Britons have voted to leave the European Union, a decision which leaves the world’s fifth-biggest economy facing deep uncertainty about its growth prospects and its attractiveness to investors, and which
Britons voted in a referendum on Thursday to leave the European Union. Following are answers to key questions on what will happen next in Britain's relations with the bloc:
Global capital markets reeled on Friday after Britain voted to leave the European Union, with $2 trillion in value wiped from equity bourses worldwide, while money poured into safe haven
The one question that every Indian retail investor would ask following Friday’scarnage across global stock markets is how worse will things get from hereon. The contagion from Bruit rattled
The rupee seems to have got away with minor bruises on Friday in the midst of a global financial markets bloodbath triggered by Britain’s vote to quit the European Union.
Indian companies will not be spared of the collateral damage arising from the Brexit.
Domestic companies with large exposure in Britain and European Union (EU) will feel the
Amidst concerns over the fallout of Brexit on India’s bilateral trade and investment, the government on Friday said the country’s macro-economic fundamentals were sound and had “solid firewalls” in terms
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