• 2019
  • 2018
  • 2017
  • 18 Mar 2019
    Tax Tables 2019/20
    Andrew Twells

    These tables are up-to-date with everything announced in Budget 2018, the Scottish Budget 2019 and subsequent updates, giving you all the key numbers in one place.

    18 Mar 2019
    Spring Statement 2019
    Andrew Twells

    We have pleasure in providing our Summary of the key announcements in the Chancellor's Spring Statement 2019. We hope you will find it useful and informative.

    31 Oct 2018
    Autumn Budget 2018
    Andrew Twells

    In a longer than usual Budget speech, and in a slightly more jocular than usual mood, the Chancellor laid out the Government’s vision for post-Brexit Britain. With a raft of measures aimed at shoring up businesses, infrastructure and the health service, Mr Hammond used the better than expected public finances to present an upbeat programme. Leaving some of the major announcements for last, this was a Budget to mark the coming of the end of austerity.

    14 Mar 2018
    Spring Statement 2018
    Andrew Twells

    The Chancellor promised a Spring Statement devoid of mini-Budget trappings, and that is precisely what he delivered. He announced no new spending or tax measures, despite the Office for Budget Responsibility (OBR) providing a marginally more upbeat forecast. Instead Mr Hammond used his despatch box time to review the economy and launch no fewer than 13 consultations.

    14 Mar 2018
    Tax Tables 2018/19
    John Cole

    2018/19 Tax Tables which feature rates and allowances which you may find beneficial; Income Tax, Registered Pensions, National Insurance Contributions, State Pension, Property Transaction Taxes, Tax Incentivised Investment, Capital Gains Tax, Inheritance Tax, Corporation Tax and VAT.

    22 Nov 2017
    Autumn Budget 2017
    John Cole

    If the chancellor was asked to produce a Budget that would not rock the political boat, then it looks as if that is what he has delivered. The total net cost of his policy decisions for 2018/19 was a little over £6 billion with just £1.585 billion attributable to tax policy decisions.