Moneyfacts in the news - Money - News - Moneyfacts


Moneyfacts in the news

Moneyfacts in the news

Category: Money

Updated: 24/02/2014
First Published: 24/02/2014

This article was correct at the time of publication. It is now over 6 months old so the content may be out of date.

Moneyfacts is known for its expertise across the length and breadth of financial media, with journalists not only relying on our data but also our expert commentary on all things money.

In fact, over the last week Moneyfacts received a total of 10 national press mentions, and when including online and trade press, our media coverage tally for the week hits 29.

News stories that hit the headlines include several on mortgages and savings as well as buy-to-let. Comments and figures were used for pieces seen in The Times, This Is Money, AOL, Financial Times, The Sunday Times, Mortgage Introducer, The Sun on Sunday and the BBC, among others.

Mentions cover both print and online media, with our unbiased approach meaning Moneyfacts continues to be a trusted knowledge base for financial journalism.

Disclaimer: Information is correct as of the date of publication (shown at the top of this article). Any products featured may be withdrawn by their provider or changed at any time.

Related Articles

Parents to spend £552 on children this half term

Autumn has truly arrived – and half term with it. This looks to be bad news for parents’ wallets, as research from American Express shows they will be spending an average of £276 per child this holiday break.

Are you still funding your children’s lifestyle?

While many parents like to provide financial support to their children while they grow up, often helping out with things like weddings, cars and university fees, others find that they fund more of their children’s lifestyle than they’d like.

Household spending on Christmas drops again

Brace yourselves: tomorrow we’ll be just 70 days away from Christmas. As 39% of Brits have already started their holiday shopping, research has found that household spending on Christmas has fallen for the second year in a row.