World Bulletin / News Desk
Britain will launch a parliamentary inquiry into its banking industry to examine its culture and standards as well as the causes of an interest rate-fixing scandal, Prime Minister David Cameron said on Monday.
"On the unfolding banking scandal here in the UK, we need to take action right across the board," Cameron told parliament.
"I want us to establish a full parliamentary committee of inquiry involving both houses, chaired by the chairman of the commons treasury select committee (Andrew Tyrie)," Cameron said.
"This committee will be able to take evidence under oath, it will have full access to papers and officials and ministers including ministers and special advisers from the last government," he said.
"Without work for all there will not be dignity for all," the pontiff told several thousand uniformed and hard-hatted workers at the Ilva plant in the northwestern city of Genoa.
Almost a decade ago, Turkey Point was aiming to become one of the country's largest nuclear plants.
Index sees increase of 1.1 percent from April, according to official data
Oil prices tumble after OPEC extends production cuts
3 major indexes close with gains for fourth trading day in row
Agency expects China's financial strength ‘to erode somewhat over the coming years’
The British capital's FTSE 100 index of leading blue-chip companies wobbled between gains and losses during the day, before finally closing down 0.2 percent.
BIST 100 index opens 0.17 percent lower; US dollar/Turkish lira rate stands at around 3.57
With his tough rhetoric on winning back American jobs, President Trump's elevation to the White House has raised serious fears over a new protectionist era.
Southeast Asia's third-biggest economy expanded 5.6 percent on-year in January-March period, compared with 4.1 percent in the same period last year and 4.5 percent in October-December.
Uber Freight aims to connect truckers with shippers by taking piece of $256B industry