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The Economist

Some potential kingmakers dislike Narendra Modi's politics econ.st/2Zk9gmz
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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 econ.st/2ZjO2Fj
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Spain looks to be heading for its first coalition government at the national level since democracy was restored in 1977 econ.st/2XkTDJK
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“Power dressing” entered the language in the 1970s, in an advice book for struggling male professionals econ.st/2XuSUG7 From @1843mag
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Reports that hunters have wildly exceeded their quotas of Asian houbaras have caused concern econ.st/2ZlXIiL
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The lines she draws between Central Asia and Europe run in both directions econ.st/2Gv2X8p
In the world’s most censored region of cyberspace, finding an unpatrolled spot to air shared grievances is hard econ.st/2ZlH4zG
Small parties' hopes are high for the European elections. In reality they could be left behind econ.st/2Zk7WzT
On May 6th 1840 “mayhem and murder” came to a quiet Mayfair street econ.st/2GrlceG
The cost of maintaining cathedrals far out-strips the ability of small congregations to sustain them econ.st/2KX2OyT
Muck divers explore apparently unpromising sand flats and muddy silts devoid of visible inhabitants econ.st/2Zm4pRF
Those worried about ad agencies can take solace that revenue looks bleak only when the holding companies are considered alone econ.st/2Zhw2eF
On April 28th, Spain will hold its third general election in almost as many years. Who are the main players? econ.st/2Gtffhq
The signs are that Spain’s election will only prolong the country’s political paralysis econ.st/2GqUCSU
Perhaps not since Bill Clinton have the Democrats produced an intellectual so good at playing the regular guy econ.st/2Xmw0Av
Neither journalists nor activists, like Mr Assange, have carte blanche to break the law in exercising their First Amendment rights econ.st/2GsOxW7
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 econ.st/2XpKXlj
Nervous about the growing educational divide, the Chinese government has banned profiting from "basic" schooling econ.st/2UvMqcO
The characters speak in a contemporary vernacular, but they dream of a future in which “women will wear trousers” econ.st/2XlDPq7
The market-bound herd of tech unicorns are not as impressive as they seem econ.st/2ZjDhmv
Chinese money is behind some of the Arab world’s biggest projects econ.st/2GrfOIp
Obituary: Sydney Brenner died on April 5th econ.st/2XjLZzi
Silicon Valley’s stable of unicorns—privately held tech firms worth over $1bn—may be mere ponies econ.st/2XoLTGB
France agonises over the fire that devastated Notre Dame econ.st/2GvcRXD
Julian Assange’s fate may lie with Sajid Javid econ.st/2XmhgBM
The wave of unicorn IPOs reveals Silicon Valley’s groupthink econ.st/2XqMO9H
Why is China’s government confiscating coffins? econ.st/2XpNZ9o
Da Vinci satisfies the modern requirement for artists to be outsiders with an eccentric streak econ.st/2Xh1SGE
Why Pakistan lets Arab bigwigs set falcons on rare birds econ.st/2XqNKed
The wisdom of José Carlos Mariátegui econ.st/2GsKedy
Pete Buttigieg fuses liberalism and tradition econ.st/2XqNxrr
Tech unicorns are not necessarily bad businesses—but they look like very pricey ones econ.st/2Zkdri7
In protest at the strangulation of democracy, the EU has threatened to cancel tariff-free access to the European market econ.st/2XoEC9D
When should you start paying attention to the primary polls? Mid-July, according to our number-crunching econ.st/2XheZaO
English-speaking Canada embraces "multiculturalism". The French-speaking province prefers "interculturalism" econ.st/2XtW6BR
The EU's foreign policy remains limited to coaxing national capitals towards agreement and supporting their ad hoc initiatives econ.st/2Xl5bN4
“Coup-proofing” efforts such as bribing the military appear more useful to tyrants than improving the economy econ.st/2GsY53z
Ms DaCosta is on her way to becoming one of the foremost chroniclers of America’s “forgotten class” econ.st/2Xnh993
How rowing became the latest fitness phenomenon econ.st/2ZlESrW From @1843mag
The blitzscaling approach to building tech unicorns has become unsustainable. Time for a rethink econ.st/2ZkYfBq
Lebanon’s patriarchy is powerful. In the previous government, even the women’s affairs minister was a man econ.st/2GtbnNx
A crucifix has hung over the speaker's chair in Quebec's legislature since 1936. It may soon come down econ.st/2ZiGP8m
As a work of literature, the Mueller report is deeply unsatisfying econ.st/2XryAFh From @1843mag
Central Asia’s history—from the ancient Sogdian language to the soul of the extinct Turan tiger—permeates Ms Ismailova’s art econ.st/2GrVpDp
There is one group with deep pockets that is eyeing shale: the oil majors econ.st/2Xo6aMl
Among embassies in Beijing, groupings old and new are becoming more active and useful econ.st/2Zkp88B
In Accra, the foodies are out in force econ.st/2XoFV8x From @1843mag
Street movements can effect change, even against brutal regimes. But they also create great risk econ.st/2XlWbHy
Chinese money has burdened some countries with crippling debt. Arab governments have been more cautious econ.st/2Xj78tq
Chekhov’s plot centres on the attempts of the titular siblings to work, marry or adulterate their way out of a rural backwater econ.st/2Zl6yNJ
 
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