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Every weekday our global network of correspondents makes sense of the stories beneath the headlines. We bring you surprising trends and tales from around the world, current affairs, business and finance—as well as science and technology.

The Economist Podcasts The Economist

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    • 4,6 • 243 Bewertungen

Every weekday our global network of correspondents makes sense of the stories beneath the headlines. We bring you surprising trends and tales from around the world, current affairs, business and finance—as well as science and technology.

    Meeting them where they are: a British MP’s murder

    Meeting them where they are: a British MP’s murder

    Sir David Amess was killed doing what he loved: speaking directly with voters. We examine the dangers inherent in the “constituency surgeries” that British politicians cherish. The fight against tuberculosis is made harder by mutations that confer drug resistance; we look at research that has traced nearly every one of them. And why Andy Warhol is big in Iran, again.
    For full access to print, digital and audio editions of The Economist, subscribe here www.economist.com/intelligenceoffer
     
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    • 20 Min.
    To a Lesser Degree: Paying for it

    To a Lesser Degree: Paying for it

    The green revolution won’t be cheap, but there is enough money to make it happen - if it goes to the right places. What role can finance play in steering economies towards a low-carbon future?


    Elemental Excelerator’s Dawn Lippert tells us why Hawaii is the best place to help climate start-ups find funding. Tariq Fancy, who ran sustainable investments for Blackrock, asks whether environmental investing makes any difference at all. 


    Hosted by Vijay Vaitheeswaran, The Economist’s global energy and climate innovation editor, with environment editor Catherine Brahic, and Oliver Morton, our briefings editor.
     
    For full access to print, digital and audio editions as well as exclusive live events, subscribe to The Economist at economist.com/climatepod and you can sign up to our fortnightly climate newsletter at economist.com/theclimateissue.
     
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    • 33 Min.
    Chinese draggin’: growth slows

    Chinese draggin’: growth slows

    A paltry GDP rise is down to the pandemic, power and property. We ask what growing pains President Xi Jinping will endure in the name of economic reforms. Emmanuel Macron, France’s president, will probably end up in the second round of next year’s election; who will stand against him is ever more unpredictable. And fixing meeting inefficiency with an 850-year-old idea.
    For full access to print, digital and audio editions of The Economist, subscribe here www.economist.com/intelligenceoffer
     
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    • 19 Min.
    Editor’s Picks: October 18th 2021

    Editor’s Picks: October 18th 2021

    A selection of three essential articles read aloud from the latest issue of The Economist. This week, the first big energy shock of the green era, how covid-19 will move from pandemic to endemic (11:29) and our Charlemagne columnist assesses the odds of “Polexit” versus a “dirty remain” (17:21) 
     
    Please subscribe to The Economist for full access to print, digital and audio editions:
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    • 23 Min.
    Checks and Balance: Face palm

    Checks and Balance: Face palm

    Republicans and Democrats don't agree on much, but in Facebook they’ve found a common enemy. When whistleblower Frances Haugen told a congressional hearing the company knew its products damaged the mental health of its young users, senators rushed to proclaim they would get something done. How harmful is Facebook? And will politicians take action?


    The Economist’s Hal Hodson tells us we need more evidence to understand social media’s impact on wellbeing. We go back to when video games caused panic on Capitol Hill. And The Economist’s Alexandra Suich Bass explains why this scandal is politically potent. 


    John Prideaux hosts with Charlotte Howard and Jon Fasman.


    For full access to print, digital and audio editions as well as exclusive live events, subscribe to The Economist at economist.com/USpod
     
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    • 40 Min.
    Port, and a storm: sectarian violence in Lebanon

    Port, and a storm: sectarian violence in Lebanon

    The effort to investigate last year’s port explosion in Beirut has fired up political and religious tensions—resulting in Lebanon’s worst violence in years. We speak with Dmitry Muratov, a Russian journalist who shared this year’s Nobel peace prize, about what the award means to him, and to press freedom. And why autocratic regimes like to snap up English football clubs.
    For full access to print, digital and audio editions of The Economist, subscribe here www.economist.com/intelligenceoffer
     
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    • 23 Min.

Kundenrezensionen

4,6 von 5
243 Bewertungen

243 Bewertungen

Jo peranen ,

Parenting

Thank you for sharing P. Perry‘s opinions on parenting. Very welcome in this special times. Many greetings from Italy, Josephin Peränen

Merlin998 ,

Very good selection of topics

I enjoy the variety and fact-based reporting.

Cosmic401 ,

Really enjoy listening to the Economist Radio

To make this review a bit useful, I think "comparing National budgets of different countries" would be a really cool topic to listen to.

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