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The interim deal between Iran and six world powers hammered out in the small hours of November 24th to curb the former's nuclear programme is a long way from perfect, but it meets two key tests. The first is that it will extend Iran's so-called "critical capability"the time needed for it to produce one or several nuclear devices following a decision to weaponiseby many months compared with the trajectory it was on before the agreement. Secondly, it forms the basis for a more permanent solution to the decades-long problem of Iran's nuclear activities to be reached over the next six months, The Economist wrote on Sunday.
Minority shareholders in large companies are to be given more powers as the City regulator tightens listing rules in London.
The exuberant post-Fed mood quickly faded on Friday with comments from one US policymaker dampening stocks before the close of trade.
Stocks were trading broadly flat by Friday lunchtime as markets paused for breath in the aftermath of the Federal Reserve's surprise decision not to taper quantitative easing, though upside was limited ahead of the German elections this weekend.
Markets pulled back on Friday morning after a sharp rise the day before in the aftermath of the Federal Reserve's surprise decision not to taper quantitative easing.
Shale oilfields in countries such as Argentina, Russia and Algeria hold larger reserves than the regions at the heart of the US energy boom, and have the potential to make a significant contribution to global crude supplies in the next decade, according to new research. Analysis by IHS published on Tuesday morning suggests fields including the Vaca Muerta of Argentina, the Bazhenov shale of Siberia and the Silurian shales of north Africa could produce more than the Bakken shale of North Dakota and the Eagle Ford of Texas, the Financial Times says.
Precious metals miners Fresnillo has plummeted on concerns over levies on the mining sector in Mexico. "All of Fresnillo's seven operational mines are in Mexico, leaving it heavily exposed to such an increase in its tax burden," said Financial Sales Trader Max Cohen from Spreadex.
Markets opened strongly on Monday morning as eyes begin to turn to the Federal Reserve ahead of its all-important policy meeting this week while concerns about Syria eased.
Coca-Cola Hellenic Bottling Company confirmed on Thursday it will be joining the FTSE 100 and FTSE All-Share indices.
Stocks opened broadly lower on Friday morning with investors refraining from building positions ahead of the all-important US jobs report due out this afternoon, seen as a deciding factor in the Federal Reserve's impending withdrawal of stimulus.