Netwealth In The Press

Charlotte Ransom, CEO of Netwealth, said: 'The regrets expressed by those aged 75+ highlight that often we are not sufficiently prepared for retirement and may not realise this until it is too late.'"
Gerard Lyons, chief economic strategist at Netwealth, warned that recession is 'possible' later this year. He said the bank had committed 'two wrongs', first by easing policy last year despite inflation warnings – then tightening policy just 'as the economy is heading into a recession under a cost of living crisis'."
Gerard Lyons, Chief Economic Strategist at Netwealth, writes: 'Debt, too, became an issue along the Belt Road, with many countries borrowing heavily, often from China. This was viewed by some international observers as a form of financial colonialism.'"
Gerard Lyons, chief economic strategist at Netwealth, writes: 'My preference is for a new remit based on a target for nominal gross domestic product, not an inflation target, making future monetary policy more responsive and fit for purpose.'"
Younger generations are being handed vital lessons about the risks of retirement in new research from wealth manager Netwealth which highlights the biggest retirement regrets of people aged 75 and over."
Charlotte Ransom, chief executive of Netwealth, said research from Netwealth has found: 'The lack of concern demonstrated by those earlier in retirement suggests they are sleepwalking into the same predicament and will be faced with a series of shocks over the years to come,...'"
Netwealth allows a customer to invite seven other family members or friends to join their Netwealth network and benefit from lower fees."
Gerard Lyons, Chief Economic Strategist, Netwealth, writes: "There has been an evolution in China’s thinking. The Belt and Road Initiative led to accusations of financial colonialism. Now, development banks may take more of a lead."
Gerard Lyons, Economist at Netwealth says the decision to increase the national insurance allowance and to align it with the income tax allowance "is an excellent move by the Chancellor. "It is the right use of his fiscal sums and will be positive for many people and for the economy," he says."
Money for other areas — such as levelling-up, boosting investment and skills — may have to wait until the Budget in the autumn. The rise in inflation is out of his control and wages are not keeping up. Costs have risen across the board."