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The Economist

Mar 05 2022
Magazine

The Economist is a global weekly magazine written for those who share an uncommon interest in being well and broadly informed. Each issue explores domestic and international issues, business, finance, current affairs, science, technology and the arts.

The world this week • To 6am GMT March 3rd 2022

The horror ahead • When Vladimir Putin escalates, the world must meet him

A new age of economic conflict • The West has imposed crushing sanctions on Russia. The implications are huge

War and price • Central banks should ignore soaring energy prices and focus on home-grown inflation

Macron, and on • The country needs a proper debate ahead of the vote, but time is running out

Mind the gap • Climate change must be adapted to as well as opposed

Letters

A tragedy and a catastrophe • KYIV, LVIV AND MOSCOW

The first week of war:

The economic weapon • Sanctions on Russia are like none the world has seen. Will they work?

The post-post-cold-war world • WASHINGTON, DC

By Invitation

State of the presidency • WASHINGTON, DC

Pumping up the votes • WASHINGTON, DC

Togetherness • BRIGHTON BEACH, BROOKLYN, AND WEST TOWN, CHICAGO

Seeing footprints in the air • The neglected Cinderellas of climate measurement deserve more attention

Inside outside leave me alone • NEW YORK

Don’t mess with sex in Texas • WASHINGTON, DC

The end of the delusion • Donald Trump’s party is returning to its senses on Russia

South America’s rust belt • SÃO BERNARDO DO CAMPO

Honk for impunity • CHALLAPATA

Parks and wrecking • CANAIMA

Offshore Beijing • SEOUL AND SINGAPORE

Crime and no punishment • BANGKOK

Unedifying • GANGNEUNG

Liberty bale • BUKHARA

Mood change • Ukraine has changed how Taiwanese see themselves

Bullying a Balt • VILNIUS

Going rogue • BEIJING

China learns to love imperialism • China and Russia agree that big countries should run the world

The parallel state • DIEPSLOOT AND STEYN CITY

The most dangerous regions on earth

Class struggle • GULU, MASAKA AND KAABONG

Egypt tries to reshape its cities • The plans promise luxury for the rich. The poor fear neglect and displacement

Message in a bottleneck • JERUSALEM AND BAHRAIN

Exodus, again • LVIV AND PRZEMYSL

Macron’s moment • PARIS

A colossal task • ROME

Imperial invaders • AMSTERDAM

The watershed • With war at its doors, Europe discovers a capacity for action

Peak Nat • Scotland’s place in the United Kingdom looks more secure than before

Form an orderly queue • Britons are both more and less liberal than their government

The rise and fall of Londongrad • The era of Russian money in London is over. Other rich foreigners will fill the gap

Out of Russia’s shadow • With oil at more than $100 a barrel and gas markets in turmoil, Europe reconsiders its energy future

The exodus • NEW YORK

Advancing on all fronts • A less peaceful world means more business for armsmakers

A lesson in business German • BERLIN

Company or cult? • The dividing line between firm and sect is often thin. How to tell them apart

A gamble too far • Europe’s commodities traders have made a mistake by dealing with Vladimir Putin’s regime

The other crisis • HONG KONG

The world economy at war • War and sanctions mean inflation, but not necessarily higher interest rates

The cost to foreign banks

Shock, stocks and barrels • The war in Europe is a...


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Formats

OverDrive Magazine

Languages

English

The Economist is a global weekly magazine written for those who share an uncommon interest in being well and broadly informed. Each issue explores domestic and international issues, business, finance, current affairs, science, technology and the arts.

The world this week • To 6am GMT March 3rd 2022

The horror ahead • When Vladimir Putin escalates, the world must meet him

A new age of economic conflict • The West has imposed crushing sanctions on Russia. The implications are huge

War and price • Central banks should ignore soaring energy prices and focus on home-grown inflation

Macron, and on • The country needs a proper debate ahead of the vote, but time is running out

Mind the gap • Climate change must be adapted to as well as opposed

Letters

A tragedy and a catastrophe • KYIV, LVIV AND MOSCOW

The first week of war:

The economic weapon • Sanctions on Russia are like none the world has seen. Will they work?

The post-post-cold-war world • WASHINGTON, DC

By Invitation

State of the presidency • WASHINGTON, DC

Pumping up the votes • WASHINGTON, DC

Togetherness • BRIGHTON BEACH, BROOKLYN, AND WEST TOWN, CHICAGO

Seeing footprints in the air • The neglected Cinderellas of climate measurement deserve more attention

Inside outside leave me alone • NEW YORK

Don’t mess with sex in Texas • WASHINGTON, DC

The end of the delusion • Donald Trump’s party is returning to its senses on Russia

South America’s rust belt • SÃO BERNARDO DO CAMPO

Honk for impunity • CHALLAPATA

Parks and wrecking • CANAIMA

Offshore Beijing • SEOUL AND SINGAPORE

Crime and no punishment • BANGKOK

Unedifying • GANGNEUNG

Liberty bale • BUKHARA

Mood change • Ukraine has changed how Taiwanese see themselves

Bullying a Balt • VILNIUS

Going rogue • BEIJING

China learns to love imperialism • China and Russia agree that big countries should run the world

The parallel state • DIEPSLOOT AND STEYN CITY

The most dangerous regions on earth

Class struggle • GULU, MASAKA AND KAABONG

Egypt tries to reshape its cities • The plans promise luxury for the rich. The poor fear neglect and displacement

Message in a bottleneck • JERUSALEM AND BAHRAIN

Exodus, again • LVIV AND PRZEMYSL

Macron’s moment • PARIS

A colossal task • ROME

Imperial invaders • AMSTERDAM

The watershed • With war at its doors, Europe discovers a capacity for action

Peak Nat • Scotland’s place in the United Kingdom looks more secure than before

Form an orderly queue • Britons are both more and less liberal than their government

The rise and fall of Londongrad • The era of Russian money in London is over. Other rich foreigners will fill the gap

Out of Russia’s shadow • With oil at more than $100 a barrel and gas markets in turmoil, Europe reconsiders its energy future

The exodus • NEW YORK

Advancing on all fronts • A less peaceful world means more business for armsmakers

A lesson in business German • BERLIN

Company or cult? • The dividing line between firm and sect is often thin. How to tell them apart

A gamble too far • Europe’s commodities traders have made a mistake by dealing with Vladimir Putin’s regime

The other crisis • HONG KONG

The world economy at war • War and sanctions mean inflation, but not necessarily higher interest rates

The cost to foreign banks

Shock, stocks and barrels • The war in Europe is a...


Expand title description text