According to Trading Economics, end-of-October inflation in the UK rose to 4.2%, up 0.8% from the previous month’s close, as Europe and the UK grapple with a severe COVID-19 pandemic that has forced more economic enterprises to close. Britain’s current inflation rate is one of the highest in the country in the past ten years, owing to a 69.1 per cent rise in gasoline prices this month. Electricity and gas prices have also risen by 18.8 per cent. Inflation in the home appliance industry has also risen by 6.8%. Meanwhile, policymakers in 10 Downing Street will have a difficult time keeping inflation within the Bank of England’s 2 per cent target range. By the end of this month, the core of inflation, which excludes hikes in food and energy prices due to significant fluctuations, had climbed by 0.4 per cent to 2.8 per cent. The dramatic increase in the price of gas in the United Kingdom has caused the bankruptcy of several energy businesses, and more than 2 million poverty-stricken consumers have been forced to switch providers, frequently at higher pricing. In addition, the UK’s monthly inflation rate increased by 0.7 per cent to 1.6 per cent from the previous month. The average annual rate of inflation in the United Kingdom was 2.48 per cent between 1989 and 2021, with the highest rate of 8.5 per cent in April 2015 and the lowest rate of -0.1 per cent in April 2015. The Bank of England kept interest rates steady earlier this month as working conditions are becoming more challenging while prices remain high and economic development continues sluggish. When the impact of rising oil and gas prices fades and demand for goods moderates, inflation is predicted to rise to above 5% in spring 2022, before reverting to the Bank of England’s target of 2% by the end of 2023. The majority of observers believe that rising Inflation is not the only issue facing the United Kingdom, and the government must take immediate steps to compensate for the sharp loss of consumer power and falling national economy.