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Current edition May 14th _cover_ww. Previous editionsSubscribe . The world this week. Politics this weekBusiness this weekKAL's cartoon.
Table of contents

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  • Dacia: Land of Transylvania, Cornerstone of Ancient Eastern Europe.
  • Canonical Problems in Scattering and Potential Theory Part 1: Canonical Structures in Potential Theory;
  • The Economist in Audio - May 14th 2016!
  • (The) Book of Esther in Modern Research (JSOT Supplement).

KAL's cartoon Mar 15th , from Print edition. Kal's cartoon Mar 8th , from Print edition.

Current and previous issues | The Economist

Kal's cartoon Mar 1st , from Print edition. Kal's cartoon Feb 22nd , from Print edition. Kal's cartoon Feb 15th , from Print edition. Kal's cartoon Feb 8th , from Print edition. Kal's cartoon Feb 1st , from Print edition.

Current and previous issues

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Disorder under heaven

No crop left behind: Improving the plants that Africans eat and breeders neglect. Mate choice: Birds with poor digestion are literally off colour. Fat is a fiscal-policy issue: Taxing fat and subsidising healthy eating widens inequality. A study suggests lower-income families end up paying more for their food. The presidential election: Illness as indicator.

Explaining the world, daily

Dietary inequality: Bitter fruits. To your health: Is wine good for you or is it not? Confucian cuisine: Just add sage. Taxing sugary drinks: Stopping slurping. Food politics in America: Popped. Agriculture and climate change: Small changes in diet can make a big difference to greenhouse gas emissions.

A tax on carbon would nudge people to eat healthier, and less environmentally fraught, kinds of food. Daily chart: Alcohol consumption around the world: Eastern promise. Genetically modified crops: Something fishy. Food manufacturing: Slimming down. The Economist explains: Why eating chocolate is good for you. Chocolate is blamed for causing cavities and making people fat, but in modest quantities it is actually a healthy treat.

Difference engine: Confection of the gods. Cleaning waste water with algae: Strange brew.

An artificial ecosystem should help purify the effluent from making beer. Alcohol consumption. The Economist explains: Why so many people are still malnourished. Extreme poverty has been halved in the last 25 years, but hunger and malnutrition are far from being eliminated. Malnutrition, nutrients and obesity: Feast and famine. That may be changing. Baltazar, his cat, less so. Opera: The new superpowers.

Special reports

Chinese singers are following their South Korean counterparts to the opera stages of the West. The Economist explains: How is Nazi-looted art returned? The week ahead: November 8th To host or not to host. A vast trove of art comes to light in a Munich flat after seven decades. Venture capital in Europe: Better, but not good enough. The results of three European venture firms are encouraging, but they also highlight how much more capital is available for start-ups in America.

Print publishing: A braggadocio wink. Germany's dangerous deficit: Please mind the gap.

Family ties

Today he is an electrician in Munich, helping Germany tackle its alarming skills shortage. The Blue Rider group: Eye music. The Economist explains: How does a self-driving car work? Self-driving cars combine existing driver aids with extra software and sensors. A landmark verdict on religious heritage: Comfort for Aphrodite.

Gymnastics: Achilles heel. German property: Euro angst hits home. Beer and work: Frothy prices. Robot sport: Heavy hitters. Sporting robots are still slow. But their inventors are making rapid strides. Airport awards: Incheon's triumph.