An investment ISA is a great account to start investing with. You can pay in up to £20,000 in the 2017-18 tax year and your returns will be free of income tax, tax on dividends and capital gains tax (CGT) making it one of the most tax efficient ways to invest. What’s more, there is a huge choice of what you can invest in and you can keep some of your money in cash. This makes investment ISAs incredibly versatile.
ISA tax rules can change. The value to you of any favourable tax treatment will depend on your individual circumstances.
Remember, investments held in an ISA can fall in value just like any others. You may get back less than you invest.
Investing for the first time? An investment (or stocks and shares) Individual Savings Account (ISA) may be a great place to get started. Here’s why.
Individual Savings Accounts (ISAs) are bigger and better than they’ve ever been thanks to generous investment allowances, greater flexibility and choice. Here’s your essential round-up of the ISA rules so you can make the most of your full allowance.
Building up your own investment portfolio in a stocks and shares Individual Savings Account (ISA) can be an exciting prospect. This essential guide will get you started.
There are a number of reasons why transferring your Individual Savings Account (ISA) could stand you and your investments in good stead.
Saving into a tax-efficient ISA is even more appealing now some providers are offering greater flexibility on these accounts. We explain how flexible ISA rules work, and how they could benefit you.
An ISA is a tax-efficient wrapper in which you can hold cash, investments or peer-to-peer lending products. This is what you need to know to help you choose the right ISA or combination of ISAs for you. Remember that tax rules can change in future and their effects on you will depend on your individual circumstances.
If you don’t use your 2017-18 ISA allowance by 5 April 2018, it’ll be gone for good. Here are four reasons why you should to consider using, rather than losing, your allowance.
Many people don’t make the most of their annual ISA allowance because they aren’t sure exactly how ISAs work, or because they don’t think the benefits are really worth it. Here, we dispel five of the most common ISA myths that might be preventing you from making the most of this year’s £20,000 allowance before the end of the tax year on April 5.
Find out how Individual Savings Accounts (ISAs) work and understand the differences between cash, investment, innovative finance & lifetime ISAs.
Planning for the long term
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