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Themen | 052/2022 (24.12.2022)
  • THE WIBBLY-WOBBLY CIRCLE OF LIFE
    Over the past century and a half, the need for nitrogen has started and prolonged wars, frozen economies, distorted ecosystems and polluted the world. And it has saved billions from starvation.
  • ALL UNCREATED MEN ARE EQUAL
    Should we care about people who need never exist?
Inhaltsverzeichnis
Themen | 001/2023 (06.01.2023)
  • The satellites that saved Ukraine
    The small dishes that link Ukrainian troops to Elon Musk’s low-flying satellites have made a big difference. The world’s armies are taking note
  • Europe’s new powerhouse
    Can the old continent’s most turbulent body of water give it a second wind?
  • Careful assembly required
    The components for a better relationship are there. Putting them together will not be easy
  • The tsunami
    China’s medical system is overwhelmed by covid patients. Yet an even bigger wave may be coming
  • Back with a bang
    What the great reopening means for China—and the world
Themen | 002/2023 (13.01.2023)
  • The age of the grandma
    As lifespans stretch and fertility falls, the ratio of grandparents to children is higher than ever before.
  • Efficiency be damned
    Subsidies, export controls and curbs on foreign investment are proliferating around the world
  • Protectionist turns
    America has fired the starting gun on a global subsidy race
Inhaltsverzeichnis
Themen | 003/2023 (20.01.2023)
  • Thrills and spills
    As Disney turns 100, its business is on a rollercoaster ride
  • The health-care collapse
    Across the rich world, now is an especially bad time to suffer a heart attack
  • You can’t hide out there for ever
    Ideas for finding ET are getting more and more inventive
  • The eastern question
    Turkey has turned into an awkward ally for the West
  • An open book
    Social-media posts and satellite imagery provide a torrent of data from Ukraine. But they can also overwhelm and confuse
  • Buying time
    They are woke, broke and complicated. Businesses should take note
Themen | 004/2023 (27.01.2023)
  • Vampire squib
    NEW YORKHow a storied investment bank went from apex predator to Wall Street laggard
  • Can it deliver again?
    SEATTLEThe pioneering e-commerce giant battles soaring costs and a stagnating legacy business
  • Education in a can
    BENIN CITYChildren learn too little at too many schools. Tightly scripted, pre-baked lessons could help
Inhaltsverzeichnis
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Porträt von Economist

Der Economist ist eine der weltweit ältesten Zeitschriften und erscheint seit 1843. Das Magazin erscheint wöchentlich und wird in London herausgegeben.

Welche Inhalte bietet Economist ?

Inhaltlich ist der Economist durch seine liberale Ausrichtung und die internationale Berichterstattung gekennzeichnet. Das Magazin erscheint in englischer Sprache und wird in sage und schreibe 200 Ländern herausgegeben. Die Schwerpunktthemen des Economist sind Politik, Wirtschaft und Finanzen. Darüber hinaus finden sich aber immer auch Artikel aus der Welt der Wissenschaft sowie Kunst und Kultur. Bekannt wurde der Economist unter anderem durch seine Indizes. So wird mit dem „Big-Mac-Index“ die Kaufkraft einer Währung bestimmt, zudem existieren auch der „Demokratie-Index“ und der „Global Peace Index“, die weltweite Beachtung finden.

Wer sollte Economist lesen?

Mit einer weltweiten Auflage von 1,6 Millionen verkauften Exemplaren (Stand 2016) zählt der Economist zu den bekanntesten Zeitschriften der Welt. Die Leserinnen und Leser zeichnen sich durch eine überdurchschnittliche Bildung sowie ein hohes politisches und ökonomisches Interesse aus.

Das Besondere an Economist

Kennzeichnend für den Economist ist die fehlende namentliche Kennzeichnung der Artikel. Noch nicht einmal der Chefredakteur wird erwähnt.

  • erscheint seit 1843
  • in englischer Sprache
  • liberale Ausrichtung

Der Verlag hinter Economist

Der Economist ist ein Produkt des Unternehmens The Economist Newspaper Limited, London. In der Economist Group erscheint zudem die Lifestyle– Zeitschrift „Intelligent Life“ bzw. „1843“.

Alternativen zu Economist

Der Economist ist Teil der politischen International Zeitschriften. Wem der Sinn nach noch mehr englischsprachiger Lektüre steht, der ist mit der Financial Times Mo-Fr oder der Atlantic Monthly bestens beraten.

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In der aktuellen Ausgabe von Economist

  • The humbling of Goldman Sachs
    Being good in a bad industry is not enough
  • Polycrisis or polyrecovery?
    Despite glimmers of good news, a downturn is still likely
  • Rescue and repeat
    China’s property slump is easing. But the relief could be short-lived
  • Main course, not sweeteners
    Britain’s industrial policy should focus on getting the basics right
  • Debt on the Nile
    To save Egypt’s economy, get the army out of it
  • Vampire squib
    NEW YORKHow a storied investment bank went from apex predator to Wall Street laggard
  • Plain sailing for Giorgia Meloni
    ROMEA perhaps surprisingly steady first 100 days
  • The Panzerwende
    WASHINGTON, DCWestern tanks should greatly help Ukraine, but the stakes are rising
  • A lost year
    BERLINThe state of the Bundeswehr is more dismal than ever
  • Bouncing back
    MADRIDDespite cheerier news, chronic problems persist
  • Body beautiful
    PARISEven in the home of chic, obesity is on the rise
  • The ghost of crisis past
    Experience from 2009 suggests Europe should shake off any complacency
  • Pulling the plug
    The age of electrification threatens the domestic automotive industry
  • In the good times
    SWINDONA surprisingly fierce movement to protect 1970s leisure centres
  • Britanskii blat
    In a land of queues, lessons in the Soviet art of getting by
  • Pyramid scheme
    CAIROA decade of deficits has caught up with Egypt’s unproductive economy
  • No cheques please, we’re Kuwaiti
    DUBAIA populist plan to pay off private debts is another sign of the country’s ills
  • Fluent in empathy
    UMNGENIWhat a white, gay, Zulu-phonic mayor reveals about South African politics
  • A family business
    LOMÉThe president promises development, not democracy, but delivers neither
  • Deals on wheels
    KASUMBALESAWhy bicycles are crucial to Congo’s cross-border trade
  • Red meat and greet
    DALLASWashington may be gridlocked, but state legislatures are cooking up new laws and spending priorities
  • Florida’s woke wars
    WASHINGTON, DCRon DeSantis wants to limit free speech in the name of freedom
  • Trillion-dollar chicken
    WASHINGTON, DCThere is no easy escape from America’s debt-ceiling mess
  • Footloose
    NEW YORKA shortage creates opportunities for nurses with wheels
  • Cop city
    ATLANTAA forest, a fatal shooting and a police car up in flames
  • What Edward Hopper saw
    An exhibition of his paintings in New York reveals timeless insight into the city and its people
  • Ready for relaunch?
    As Lula takes over again, Brazil’s economic prospects are looking up
  • El Chapo: the sequel
    MEXICO CITYA trial in New York exposes US-Mexican counter-narcotics tensions
  • Middle-income trap
    BUENOS AIRESA new generation of Argentine musicians is topping the charts
  • Relaunching Rahul Gandhi, again
    GANUSPUR, PUNJAB TO INDORA, HIMACHAL PRADESHDo Indians still want the Congress party’s secular politics?
  • May the force be without you
    MANILABongbong Marcos rewires the drugs war
  • Hipkins to be square
    SYDNEYWith an election looming, a new prime minister has his work cut out
  • Full metal jacket
    SINGAPOREIt will soon be clear that nickel and aluminium are not alike
  • No going back
    The Rohingya refugees are stuck in Bangladesh. It should permit them to thrive
  • Cleaning the house
    HANOIA post-pandemic anti-graft drive brings down the president
  • A cuddlier China?
    DAVOSIn the year of the rabbit, China will try to win over Westerners and private firms. But Xi Jinping is unlikely to change
  • Tense as ever
    KAOHSIUNGChina’s softer approach to diplomacy does not include Taiwan
  • Itching to hitch ’em
    Chinese singles face the heat over the holiday
  • Performance and legitimacy
    A revealing propaganda drama about a virtuous, village-born Communist Party chief
  • Education in a can
    BENIN CITYChildren learn too little at too many schools. Tightly scripted, pre-baked lessons could help
  • Bulldozed
    America Inc is in for a rough earnings season
  • Picking on winners
    MUMBAIA short-seller’s critique of the Adani empire
  • The curse of the headshot
    What explains the corporate custom of strange poses and pained smiles?
  • Can it deliver again?
    SEATTLEThe pioneering e-commerce giant battles soaring costs and a stagnating legacy business
  • Gadfly season
    Languishing Silicon Valley stocks attract Wall Street’s mischief-makers
  • Lightning in a chatbottle
    Satya Nadella has dreamed of this Microsoft moment for his whole career
  • Dare to dream
    Markets are giddy. Could the world really avoid a recession?
  • Gaucho, grilled
    Latin America’s early contender for worst economic idea of the year
  • When the fees are worth it
    Just occasionally, professional stockpickers can beat their algorithmic opponents
  • Flipped
    HONG KONGWhat inflation means for the Big Mac
  • God and mammon
    Serving two masters is tricky, it turns out
  • Disaster relief
    HAIYANGThe Chinese state seeks to prevent a housing meltdown
  • Fiscal fables
    Have economists misunderstood inflation?
  • The other brain cells
    Neurons are not the only cells that think
  • Tests of unreason
    More evidence that hormone testing for women’s fertility does not work
  • Buzz off!
    A better way of keeping mosquitoes at bay is under development
  • I spy, with my little Wi-Fi
    Big Brother is watching you—even more than before
  • Bring me my bow of burning gold
    A way to measure the effect of stress on performance in (some) athletes
  • A long goodbye
    In the struggle to give up fossil fuels, is innovation a necessity or a distraction?
  • Eating to 100
    America has healthy cuisines—if you know where to look
  • Nobody’s perfect
    A stage adaptation of “Some Like It Hot” underscores the genius of the original
  • Where have all the workers gone?
    Retiring baby-boomers and shorter workweeks explain the labour shortage
  • Sacredness in Suffolk
    Ronald Blythe, observer, recorder and writer, died on January 14th, aged 100