|All (127) Date in a Dash|
|Singles Pub Crawl at Ruby Blue, Piccadilly Circus|
|Speed Dating at Fifty 9, Mayfair|
|Speed Dating at the Gable, City Of London|
|Speed Dating at One Kew Road, Richmond|
|All (2) Single Solution Asian|
|Speed Dating - Summer Fling in London|
|Speed Dating - Party in London|
|All (115) Fast Love Speed Dating|
|Speed Dating in Liverpool|
|Regular Discount Voucher in Discount Voucher|
|Elite Speed Dating in Wilmslow|
|Elite Speed Dating in Wilmslow|
|All (18) Ditch or Date UK|
|Speed Dating in Belfast on 13/07/2016 - Lesbian Speed Dating Event|
|Speed Dating in Glasgow on 14/07/2016|
|Speed Dating in Manchester on 19/07/2016|
|Speed Dating in Liverpool on 19/07/2016|
Pensions Minister Ros Altmann says there is a "delicate balancing act" to maintain the strength of pension schemes amid the uncertainty of Brexit.
Chancellor George Osborne abandons his target to restore government finances to a surplus by 2020, saying there were 'clear signs' of a shock to the economy.
The British Olympic Association is set to report record profits for 2015, its chief executive Bill Sweeney has told the BBC.
Two speeches made within 24 hours have signalled significant changes ahead for personal finances.
Electronics firm Hewlett Packard has been awarded $3bn (£2.26bn) in damages in a legal dispute with software giant Oracle.
Puerto Rico has said it does not have enough money to pay the debt
BMW, Intel and computer vision firm Mobileye have signed a deal to develop autonomous vehicles.
UK shares rise for a third day, after Bank of England governor Mark Carney hinted at fresh stimulus measures following the Brexit vote.
Mining giant BHP Billiton says it will fight the suspension by the Brazilian Supreme Court of a settlement for damages caused by a dam burst at an iron ore mine.
British Gas is to offer free electricity for eight hours at weekends to two million customers who have smart meters installed.
UK manufacturers saw activity pick-up in June, according to a closely watched survey, but the effects of the Brexit vote will not be seen until July.
One of the UK's biggest industrial companies, Siemens UK, tells the BBC that future investment could be hit in the wake of the Brexit vote.
Royal Dutch Shell chief executive tells the BBC he is taking 'a good look' at the company's North Sea assets in the light of weak oil prices.
Hershey rejects a $23bn (£17bn) offer from Mondelez that would bring some of the world's best known chocolate and biscuit brands under one roof.
Asian stocks rise for the third day in a row, as investors make bets policymakers will take steps to boost growth and prevent further market uncertainty.
The top European Union trade official says the UK cannot begin negotiating terms for doing business with the bloc until after it has left it.
Banking giant Barclays has no plans to move jobs out of the UK following the vote to leave the European Union, chief executive Jes Staley tells the BBC.
Ratings agency Standard and Poor's cuts its credit grade for the European Union after the UK's Brexit vote.
Why has George Osborne given up on restoring government finances to a surplus by 2020?
Shell chief executive Ben van Beurden tells the BBC he is taking "a good look" at its North Sea assets in the light of lower oil prices.
A number of start-ups in Kenya are relying solely on social media to get their businesses up and running.
Taiwan's Foxconn officially takes over Japan's Sharp on Friday - how does Japan feel about losing ownership of one of its most well-known electronics brands?
Days out in the sunshine are often enjoyed in July but there are ways in which the pain of overspending can be avoided, an expert says.
Simon Topman of Acme Whistles is concerned about higher tariffs and a changing European attitude towards the UK.
Australians vote in a federal election on Saturday. While climate change, immigration and education are key issues, it is the economy that is likely to decide who wins.
Dixons Carphone boss Seb James explains how the retailer is responding to the Brexit vote
The BBC is given a first look at a smartphone costing less than £3, set to launch in India next week.
The Crown Estate delivers a record £304.1m to the Treasury after the value of its portfolio rises 9.7% to £12bn.
A new generation of energy switching services is emerging, claiming to offer better ways for millions of people to cut their gas and electricity bills.
The UK's Brexit vote is testing the cultural bonds between Britain and Berlin, but film studio boss Charlie Woebcken says "these links aren't going away".
The second level US football league, the NASL - a famous 1970s brand name - is looking to increase the number of its teams and score new commercial deals.
The world can be a dangerous place, but can smartphone apps really help protect us when things go wrong?
As businesses become ever more concerned about the impact of sleep deprivation, one company is now paying its staff to get a good night's shut-eye.
Focus in Australia's election campaign has turned to the uncertainty over Brexit in recent days, with parties arguing their economic credentials.
A university dedicated to food is to award an international prize for a chef whose cooking does good as well as tastes good.
As businesses grapple with how to respond to Brexit, Germany's capital is keen to open new doors to Britain's tech-savvy talent pool.
Paul Srivorakul started his business in the middle of a coup and it thrived, but what's the best way for firms to cope with uncertainty?
Tech firms promise auto-translation services that are near-instantaneous and accurate, but can businesses really rely on them?
German politicians consider a tough approach on Brexit as the leading German business association denies saying the UK would continue to have access to the single market.
Fifty years ago this week Barclaycard issued the first credit cards in the UK. Simon Read looks at how the plastic card changed our relationship with money.
A profile of stockbroker Brad Katsuyama, who devised a way to prevent the controversial practice of high frequency trading on the US financial markets.
Chinese business and political leaders at the World Economic Forum gathering in Tianjin are putting a brave face on the uncertainty caused by Britain's vote to leave the EU.
Garbine Muguruza is being heralded as the new face of women's tennis, but can the Spaniard follow in the footsteps of global superstars like Maria Sharapova and Serena Williams?
Now that the British public has voted for Brexit, what exactly will be the economic effects? Here are five areas where experts say we should pay close attention.
The UK government must resolve key issues with the EU, including immigrants' access to Britain, as well as trade deals and tariffs.
As Moody's, one of the big three credit ratings agencies, cuts its outlook for the UK's economy from "stable" to negative", BBC News explains what the agencies do.
UK companies and business organisations say action to shore up stability and confidence is needed following the EU referendum result.
Gatwick may be back in the race against Heathrow to build a new runway following the vote to leave the EU and David Cameron's resignation
How are fashion retailers responding to the world of smartphones and social media?
The UK's vote to leave the EU has had an immediate effect on some elements of our finances - but not all. Here's what has changed.
Norway, Switzerland, Canada or Singapore? What approach should the UK take to trade deals with the EU and others, once it leaves the European bloc?
What will the UK's exit from the EU mean for British workers in Europe? Many expats in Germany are in shock about their home country's decision to leave.
Why is foreign investment so important to the future of the UK economy?
Robert Pouget, managing director of the Oxford Cheese Company, says the pound dropping in value is an advantage to him both for exports and for home sales.
Business leaders are calling on any future government to ensure continued "access" to the EU's single market following the referendum but what does that short but significant word mean?
Social media has been full of claims that the amounts lost already have been many times the value of the UK's annual contribution to the EU Budget. Is that fair?
Following the Brexit vote, overseas holidays have become more expensive for Britons as the pound has fallen - so will more of us be holidaying in the UK this summer?
With the pound falling to its lowest level in more than 30 years after Brexit, who are the groups directly affected?