It might seem ridiculously early, but you may wish to heed the benefits of starting your Christmas shopping early.
Too many economists have refused to take seriously the idea that Brexit could economically benefit the UK.
The general assumption in the UK is that regulation is a drag on enterprise, but a closer look at the costs and benefits suggests this might not be the case.
Inflation has been on the rise since the Brexit vote but, before long, deflation might be a greater concern.
With life expectancy stalling and austerity partly to blame, the UK must rethink its approach to retirement.
Many have compared the UK's repeal of the Corn Laws in 1846 with leaving the European Union.
The UK was a founding member of EFTA in 1960 and only left to join the EU.
SMEs make up 99.9% of all businesses in the UK – boosting their productivity could add billions to the post-Brexit economy.
An independent review of modern working practices looks destined to change very little for people stuck working in the gig economy.
A deep dive into public sector earnings data since 2005 and how it compares to private sector pay.
It was going pretty well until 2017 began.
With the UK government in disarray, the type of Brexit that Britain faces is again open to question.
Markets hate uncertainty and the economic data reflects the turbulent nature of British politics.
It was Winston Churchill who led the charge for the UK's first living wage. But you'd never have guessed the Conservative Party would adopt the policy with such gusto in the 21st century.
Migration from Eastern Europe spurred support for Brexit. But now migration is falling and the economy will suffer.
Theresa May's U-turn on social care funding shows how hard it is to fix. But there is a logical solution.
Dealing with the UK's chronic lack of investment is as important as getting the Brexit negotiations right – and much more important than balancing the books.
It's likely that a future UK-EU trade deal will be subject to approval by all EU member states and their sub-national parliaments.
Crucially, they differ in how they are calculated and the ages of workers that they apply to.
What the Labour Party manifesto says about tax and spending – and whether or not it is viable.