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The Economist
Shanghai has deployed 125 units of elite armed police since May. Each carries at least 2 guns
Why the risk of a new and painful downturn to rival the Depression is growing, not diminishing
Chaori Solar has emerged as an unlikely poster child for the Chinese economy - because it was allowed to go under
A new museum focuses on the rich history of Jews in Poland, rather than just on the Holocaust
Behavioural economics is changing regulation. Payday lending is a target
Jewish radicals are upsetting the fragile religious balance in the holy city of Jerusalem
Plenty of Londoners dislike pedicabs. Despite this, rickshaws have proved hard to get rid of
Free speech and criticism "are dying in the Serbian media", a media fearful of secret police
The campaign against Islamic State is hobbled by splits and inadequate resources
It is hard for small businesses to break into the Chinese market
To win the war on Ebola it requires a much larger effort in west Africa than the outside world has so far pledged
One day, quite soon, spam will no longer be a thing #econarchive 2013
#Dailychart: Growth in China hits a five-year low, but industrial output is on the rise
Oscar Pistorius is sentenced to 5 years in jail. Now South Africa's justice system is on trial
Apple reports more than $41 billion in revenues, beating analysts' expectations by $2 billion
The gothic novel is being celebrated at a new exhibition in London
The Economist explains how Nigeria stopped Ebola
Palestinians have little faith that Gaza will be rebuilt anytime soon
Pingyao, one of China's former financial hubs, now begs for the patronage of tourists
Economist readers are not the panicky type, but in case you weren't sure: it is okay to travel in the age of Ebola
Are the peace talks between the Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK) and Turkey now over?
Two weeks remain until America's mid-term elections. Who is winning the battle for the Senate?
"Neoliberalism" on the lips of the European left has come to mean "whatever we don't like"
Germany's politics is boring: its political wonks watch Britain's House of Commons to have fun
Researchers in bilingualism have been touting striking findings about how bilingualism affects the brain
One day, quite soon, spam will no longer be a thing #econarchive 2013
South Korea enjoys a thriving civil society and competitive elections. Yet its libel law is strict
Nelson Rockefeller's sexual activity was restrained only compared to that of President Kennedy
China's growth seems to be falling short of its sustainable limit
The raising of a key tax in Japan seems to have inflicted more pain than most predicted
The mood in financial markets has turned gloomy again. Fears of deflation may lie behind recent weakness
The more successful of Latin America's populists have become more pragmatic
The WHO fears it could see between 5,000 and 10,000 new Ebola cases per week by the beginning of December
Libya is dangerously divided. Our #Dailychart looks at a country on the edge
A dazzling smile can set you back a lot of money, and dentists in North Carolina want to keep it that way
Two new books show that the euro crisis is far from over
The Economist explains the spread of gay rights
New evidence suggests that bilingual people are better able to focus on demanding mental tasks despite distractions
As an invasive species, cane toads have been vastly damaging to Australia's native denizens
Ebola is not just a medical emergency, but an economic one
Markets are in turmoil but will it prompt central banks to react?
Last year freight worth £133 billion passed through Heathrow. It may need another runway
Narendra Modi is trying to modernise India. Can he become a more liberal economic figure, too?
A growing cult of radical Jews are upsetting the delicate religious balance in Jerusalem
The number of uninvestigated crimes in Mexico is staggering
The new Economist Quiz is now available via our website:
Ebola is simple, subtle, yet deadly. You can do a lot of damage with just seven genes
The Chinese government has decided it must make weapons more readily available to police
Populist parties are hindering the ability of governments in Europe to work together
Copulation is a winning sexual strategy. And it's a lot older than was once thought