It has been a year of soaring inflation in the UK.
This matched July's 40-year high – the last time inflation went over the 10% mark before that was in February 1982.
Inflation, the rate at which prices rise, has been at its highest level for decades in 2022, fired by the surge in gas and electricity bills and the increase in the cost of food and drink.
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With the UK in the grip of a cost of living crisis, how does its inflation figure compare to the Eurozone?
As a whole, inflation in countries that use the Euro is slightly higher than in the UK, according to Eurostat figures published on Monday.
The EU's statistical office said the cost of energy and food, alcohol and tobacco had been the big drivers in the latest rate of inflation, which was up to 10.7% in October across the Eurozone.
This is a rise from September's figure of 9.9%.
Inflation in the Eurozone has more than doubled since last year - in October 2021 the rate was at 4.1%.
Which Eurozone countries have the highest inflation?
The Eurozone nation with the highest inflation is Estonia at 22.4%, more than twice the rate in the UK.
It is followed by Lithuania on 22% and Latvia on 21.8%.
At the other end of the scale, inflation in France is at just 7.1%, Spain on 7.3% and Malta with 7.5%.
The UK's close neighbour, Ireland, has inflation of 9.6%.
In the UK, it has been reported that new prime minister Rishi Sunak and chancellor Jeremy Hunt are planning to raise taxes for millions of households in an effort to tackle rising inflation amid an economic crisis and a £50bn black hole in public finances.
They are expected to extend a freeze on the thresholds at which people start to pay the different rates of income tax and national insurance, which could result in more people being dragged into higher tax bands as wages increase.
Hunt will set out his plans in the Autumn Statement on 17 November and is considering splitting the burden equally between tax rises and spending cuts.
Public sector workers could face deep real-terms cuts to wages, with The Times reporting that the Treasury is looking at an increase of 2% across the board for 2023-24, at a time when inflation is expected to be well above that threshold.
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