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The Economist
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The Economist 7m
So far, the European Commission has been reluctant to whack countries with penalties. Italy will test its reserve
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The Economist 26m
For Theresa May, many more dangers lie ahead
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The Economist 59m
The time has come for Britons to find out what Brexit really means. Our cover in Britain this week
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The Economist 1h
Remainers recently defaced a portrait of Boris Johnson, arch-Brexiteer. From
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The Economist 2h
When the flu pandemic of 1918 finally receded, it had reduced humanity by between 2.5% and 5%
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The Economist 2h
The pressure on Britain's care services is set to grow. The number of people over 85 is expected to increase by 35% by 2025
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The Economist 2h
Britain is now entering into a political hurricane the likes of which it has not seen for decades
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The Economist 2h
The case for another vote on Brexit is gaining strength
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The Economist 3h
Rather than soaring, as it was supposed to, the price of oil has sunk
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The Economist 3h
In 1990 28% of Spain was forested; now the proportion is 37%
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The Economist 3h
On November 6th equipment malfunctioned, scanners failed and some machines changed people's votes
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The Economist 4h
American exports of chemically-treated chicken have been rejected by the EU since 1997
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The Economist 4h
The film was almost five years in the making; Peter Jackson’s attention to detail was painstaking
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The Economist 4h
The production’s jazz-hands and showtunes are appropriate for the post-racial promise of the dawning millennium
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The Economist 5h
Because the People's Vote campaign is not associated with any political party or grandee, it can reach across the political spectrum
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The Economist retweeted
Tom Standage 18h
Of all the things I've written this year, this piece was probably the most fun: assuming the voice of Leonardo da Vinci and trying to imagine what he would make of the modern world
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The Economist 5h
The Statue of Liberty seemed a dismembered monstrosity as she grew, piece by piece, in a Parisian atelier
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The Economist 5h
Even though Chopin was lionised for most of his life, he never took his gift for granted, agonising over each composition
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The Economist 6h
In a survey of American workers, 88% said they would sacrifice a higher wage for better health insurance and more flexible hours
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The Economist 6h
Economic inequality has only ever been rectified by warfare, revolution, state collapse and plague, argues Walter Scheidel
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