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The moat of the Tower of London appears to be awash with blood. Crowds throng around the railings, spilling on to the roadsEdwin Heathcote
The biggest UK banks could be obliged to keep capital of up to 4.95 per cent of their assets by 2019, up from 3 per centSam Fleming
From drone control to grocery shopping, ingestible sensors to sleep monitoring, Silicon Valley is setting the pace. SelectedFT Reporters in San Francisco
Halloween is rarely a balmy time of year but while UK consumers might be cheering the warm weather, for clothing retailersKadhim Shubber
An embarrassing spat has broken out between Orrick Herrington & Sutcliffe, the international law firm, and the local barCaroline Binham, Legal Correspondent
Consumers are approaching Christmas in a more positive mood than at any time in the past decade, suggesting this is the yearChris Giles – Economics Editor
Readers, This week started cruelly early, on Sunday, when the European Central Bank released results from its asset quality
Wired, pale, exhausted and curdling in cynicism, Bob Dylan cut a sorry figure at the end of his 1966 tour of Europe. ThePeter Aspden
Chicken or beef?” The call of the Virgin Atlantic trolley-pusher escapes my lips as Sir Richard Branson consults his menu.Andrew Edgecliffe-Johnson
The Collapse: The Accidental Opening of the Berlin Wall, by Mary Elise Sarotte, Basic Books, RRP£18.99/$27.99, 320 pagesBy Tony Barber
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