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    Cash Flow sometimes can be challenging when running a business.  Speak to one of our team for advice on how to refinance your business.

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Accountants Covering Birmingham & Surrounding Areas

At Hamiltons we pride ourselves on the quality of accounting services that we deliver to all our clients.
In business the right decisions often need to be taken quickly and therefore it is essential that
your advisors are able to provide the help you need immediately.

We have a number of specialists with experience to cover all areas of business needs.
With Hamiltons as your advisers, you have the expertise behind you to ensure that your
business has the very best chance of achieving the results you know are possible.

We cover Birmingham, Halesowen, Dudley, Wolverhampton and the surrounding areas

Accountants to suit your needs



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29 July 2016
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Latest Business Headlines

  • Hinkley Point nuclear plant delay 'bonkers' says union
    The government's surprise announcement to delay a final decision on Hinkley Point has been described as "bonkers" by the GMB union and "chaos" by Labour.

  • US GDP growth misses forecasts despite spending surge
    The US economy grew at an annual pace of 1.2% in the second quarter, far below expectations of 2.6%, but consumer spending rose at its fastest pace since 2014

  • Foxtons estate agency profits tumble amid Brexit vote
    High-profile London estate agency Foxtons has announced a 42% fall in profits, blaming uncertainty around the EU referendum for the fall.

  • Barclays adds £400m to PPI payments as profits fall
    Barclays sets aside an additional £400m to compensate customers mis-sold PPI as profits during the first half of the year fall 21%.

  • Eurozone GDP growth halves as French economy stalls
    Eurozone GDP growth slowed to 0.3% in the second quarter of the year as the bloc's second-largest economy, France, stagnated.

  • Anglo Irish Bank: Former executives jailed over fraud
    Three former bank executives in the Republic of Ireland are jailed for their part in a 7.2bn euro (£6bn) conspiracy.

  • Amazon boss Bezos becomes world's third richest
    Strong earnings from Amazon and a boost to the company's stock make its founder, Jeff Bezos, the world's third richest person, according to Forbes.

  • BA owner IAG's profits hit by weak pound
    Airline group IAG, the owner of British Airways and Iberia, says currency movements cost it €148m in the latest quarter of trading, mainly due to the weak pound.

  • Google parent Alphabet sees strong profits rise
    Quarterly revenue at Google's parent company Alphabet rises 21.3% after strong mobile advertising sales.

  • FTSE 100 down as shares in Pearson slump
    Shares in education publisher Pearson sink 10% after it reports a worse-than-expected slide in first-half sales.

  • Yen jumps against dollar as Japan keeps rates on hold
    The Japanese yen jumped more than 2% against the US dollar after the Bank of Japan keeps rates on hold.

  • Brexit knocks manufacturers' confidence - report
    Confidence among manufacturers has slumped since the UK's vote to leave the European Union, a report indicates.

  • IMF 'overly optimistic' about success of EU bailouts
    The International Monetary Fund was "overly optimistic" about economic growth forecasts for countries that received major bailouts, say independent assessors.

  • Driving a Crossrail train
    The BBC's Transport correspondent Richard Westcott gets to drive one of London's new Crossrail trains.

  • ‘The case hasn’t changed’ for Hinkley
    Malcolm Grimston gives his analysis of the long term case for Hinkley Point

  • Hinkley Point: Why do we need a new nuclear power plant?
    The BBC's Simon Jack explains why we need a new nuclear power station.

  • Living with Sierra Leone mine closures
    After two of the country's largest mines were forced to close, the people of Sierra Leone have struggled to survive.

  • #boycottbyron divides social media
    Dozens of workers at burger chain Byron have been arrested in raids by immigration officials, dividing social media users.

  • Kenya's flourishing camel milk industry
    Despite the country's drought, some Kenyans are turning camel milk into a viable commercial business.

  • Indonesia human rights lawyer speaks up
    Indonesian Todung Mulya Lubis explains how he became a human rights lawyer.

  • How to build a train - in 30 secs
    Timelapse footage shows how the new trains for London's Crossrail project are built by Bombardier.

  • Pokemon Go: Player claims to have caught all UK characters
    A Pokemon Go player claims to have become the first to catch all the characters available in the UK.

  • Pets left hungry as smart feeder breaks
    Owners of smart pet-feeding device Petnet are told to "feed their pets manually" after a server problem stopped the device from working.

  • Nuclear delay
    The deal to build a new nuclear plant at Hinkley Point was on the verge of being signed, so where does the UK government's delay leave the project?

  • Stressed out
    The results of European bank "stress tests" are being announced later on Friday, with the aim of establishing how well the banks could cope with a new financial shock.

  • On track to win
    Technology has moved on fast since the 2012 London Olympics, particularly in data analytics. But is it giving some countries an unfair advantage?

  • Bunk bed businesses
    A look at a new hostel in India, which claims to be the first in the country aimed specifically at people trying to set up their own businesses.

  • Anything to declare?
    Liam Fox has been talking about the EU customs union. Why does it matter?

  • Blame it on the Brexit: But is it just an excuse?
    There is no shortage of companies blaming Brexit for their bad news these days - from job losses to price rises - but is this just a handy excuse?

  • Workplace rules
    Labour's Owen Smith says the UK is "rapidly becoming the sick man of Europe when it comes to workers' rights". Is he right?

  • Hinkley Point
    Hinkley Point: What is it and why is it important?

  • Waste mountain
    Every day hundreds of thousands of Britons put their coffee cup into a recycling bin. They're wrong - those cups aren't recyclable.

  • Trade deal
    The Trans-Pacific Partnership is one of the most ambitious free trade agreements ever signed. But why does it matter?

  • Digital divide
    There are strong social divisions in how young people use digital technology at home, according to international research from the OECD.

  • Corporate clone
    Could sticking to the traditional suit at work hamper your career?

  • Hunting ground
    The interconnectivity of people on social media means it is a perfect hunting ground for cybercriminals looking to do harm.

  • Flying to you
    The UK government's getting together with the retail giant Amazon, to start testing flying drones that can deliver parcels to your door.

  • Babytalk
    Whether your children are problems or prodigies, is it damaging to your career to talk about them too much in the workplace?

  • High-flying boss
    How Gerry Cottle Jr went from being a trapeze artist in his dad's circus to setting up a popular rooftop cinema business.

  • Coming home?
    What will Brexit mean for small towns in Poland that have seen their populations shrink as people left to live and work elsewhere in the EU?

  • A sister's pain
    The sister of missing Malaysia Airlines captain Zaharie Shah tells the BBC about her brother's disappearance, and why the story of MH370 must live on.

  • Read this, not that!
    As publishers struggle to attract eyeballs in the face of increasing competition from online content, can artificial intelligence help them?

  • Thirteen murders a day
    A look at the booming private security industry in the Central American country of Guatemala, where an average of 13 murders are committed every day.

  • Tumblr's tumble
    Three years have passed since Yahoo bought micro-blogging site Tumblr, but it is not the goldmine it once hoped.

  • Cape hope
    A lower cost base and partnerships with western universities is helping South Africa to develop online courses for students around the world.

  • 'Flying' boat
    Could F1 and aeronautical tech help Sir Ben Ainslie's 'flying' catamaran win the America's Cup?

  • Aussie rules?
    Australia has been described as "the lucky country", but is it entrepreneurial spirit or abundant resources that has driven its success?

  • Unhealthy interest?
    Google has made headlines for its forays into healthcare but what is its ultimate goal?

  • Northern Powerhouse
    The former Chancellor George Osborne peppered media interviews with references to the "Northern Powerhouse" but what's next for the project since his departure?

  • Empire strikes back
    Technology that makes audiences feel like they are in the movie, rather than just watching it, is helping cinemas sell more tickets at higher prices.

  • What is ARM?
    ARM's technology is at the heart of millions of smartphones and tablets - but the company's inventions are used wider still.

  • Fighting fit
    A profile of Asian businessman Chatri Sityodtong who made his fortune on Wall Street before setting up fast-growing televised martial arts tournament., One Championship.

  • Going upwards
    Food, clothing and electrical items are likely to rise in price as a result of Brexit - but bills may not go up until next year

  • Game changer
    It's early days for Pokemon Go, but some believe the app marks a turning point in mobile video games.

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