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The Economist

Some potential kingmakers dislike Narendra Modi's politics
A researcher at the University of California uncovered documents from 1967 showing that sugar companies secretly funded studies at Harvard University designed to blame fat—not sugar—for the growing obesity epidemic
Spain looks to be heading for its first coalition government at the national level since democracy was restored in 1977
“Power dressing” entered the language in the 1970s, in an advice book for struggling male professionals From @1843mag
Reports that hunters have wildly exceeded their quotas of Asian houbaras have caused concern
The lines she draws between Central Asia and Europe run in both directions
In the world’s most censored region of cyberspace, finding an unpatrolled spot to air shared grievances is hard
Small parties' hopes are high for the European elections. In reality they could be left behind
On May 6th 1840 “mayhem and murder” came to a quiet Mayfair street
The cost of maintaining cathedrals far out-strips the ability of small congregations to sustain them
Muck divers explore apparently unpromising sand flats and muddy silts devoid of visible inhabitants
Those worried about ad agencies can take solace that revenue looks bleak only when the holding companies are considered alone
On April 28th, Spain will hold its third general election in almost as many years. Who are the main players?
The signs are that Spain’s election will only prolong the country’s political paralysis
Perhaps not since Bill Clinton have the Democrats produced an intellectual so good at playing the regular guy
Neither journalists nor activists, like Mr Assange, have carte blanche to break the law in exercising their First Amendment rights
The last thing Kyrgyzstan’s people want is more unrest. But with growing power struggles among the elite, that is what they seem likely to get
Nervous about the growing educational divide, the Chinese government has banned profiting from "basic" schooling
The characters speak in a contemporary vernacular, but they dream of a future in which “women will wear trousers”
The market-bound herd of tech unicorns are not as impressive as they seem
Chinese money is behind some of the Arab world’s biggest projects
Obituary: Sydney Brenner died on April 5th
Silicon Valley’s stable of unicorns—privately held tech firms worth over $1bn—may be mere ponies
France agonises over the fire that devastated Notre Dame
Julian Assange’s fate may lie with Sajid Javid
The wave of unicorn IPOs reveals Silicon Valley’s groupthink
Why is China’s government confiscating coffins?
Da Vinci satisfies the modern requirement for artists to be outsiders with an eccentric streak
Why Pakistan lets Arab bigwigs set falcons on rare birds
The wisdom of José Carlos Mariátegui
Pete Buttigieg fuses liberalism and tradition
Tech unicorns are not necessarily bad businesses—but they look like very pricey ones
In protest at the strangulation of democracy, the EU has threatened to cancel tariff-free access to the European market
When should you start paying attention to the primary polls? Mid-July, according to our number-crunching
English-speaking Canada embraces "multiculturalism". The French-speaking province prefers "interculturalism"
The EU's foreign policy remains limited to coaxing national capitals towards agreement and supporting their ad hoc initiatives
“Coup-proofing” efforts such as bribing the military appear more useful to tyrants than improving the economy
Ms DaCosta is on her way to becoming one of the foremost chroniclers of America’s “forgotten class”
How rowing became the latest fitness phenomenon From @1843mag
The blitzscaling approach to building tech unicorns has become unsustainable. Time for a rethink
Lebanon’s patriarchy is powerful. In the previous government, even the women’s affairs minister was a man
A crucifix has hung over the speaker's chair in Quebec's legislature since 1936. It may soon come down
As a work of literature, the Mueller report is deeply unsatisfying From @1843mag
Central Asia’s history—from the ancient Sogdian language to the soul of the extinct Turan tiger—permeates Ms Ismailova’s art
There is one group with deep pockets that is eyeing shale: the oil majors
Among embassies in Beijing, groupings old and new are becoming more active and useful
In Accra, the foodies are out in force From @1843mag
Street movements can effect change, even against brutal regimes. But they also create great risk
Chinese money has burdened some countries with crippling debt. Arab governments have been more cautious
Chekhov’s plot centres on the attempts of the titular siblings to work, marry or adulterate their way out of a rural backwater
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