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Economist Abo

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Themen | 020/2022 (13.05.2022)
  • Braced for a storm
    Which property markets are most exposed to coming interest-rate rises?
  • Building the future of screening
    Full-genome check-ups for newborns are now on the cards
  • India’s next decade
    The Indian economy is being rewired. The opportunity is immense—and so are the stakes
  • Putin’s parade
    The Victory Day that wasn’t
  • Fifth time lucky
    Europe’s handling of war on its doorstep breaks a decade-long streak of fumbled crises
  • A progressive prisoner’s dilemma
    Labour and the Lib Dems are learning to play nicely with each other
Themen | 021/2022 (20.05.2022)
  • Welcome to the Putin show
    How the Ukraine war is presented to Russians
  • The food catastrophe
    War is tipping a fragile world towards mass hunger. Fixing that is everyone’s business
  • The road not taken
    The pandemic seems to have changed travel patterns for good
  • It’s all political
    Admirers call China a pragmatic technocracy. Covid shows that politics comes first
  • Hard landing
    The Japanese investment giant’s travails are global tech in a nutshell
  • Comic relief
    Doctors and therapists are using comic books to spread awareness of conditions and help patients express themselves
Themen | 022/2022 (27.05.2022)
  • Life, but not as we know it
    Until now, astrobiologists have been looking for aliens that resemble life on Earth. That will change
  • Spies like us
    Outraged by Russia’s war, anonymous tipsters are helping detect sanction-busters
  • Roads to somewhere
    An era of big loans and big projects is coming to an end. How did it change Africa?
  • With African characteristics
    Chinese companies have made their mark on the African continent, in ways good and bad
  • The price of friendship
    China has much to offer African governments, but it also seeks much in return
Themen | 024/2022 (10.06.2022)
  • Stagnation nation
    Britain’s productivity problem is long-standing and getting worse
  • Overruled
    The pandemic has accelerated a global decline in the rule of law
  • Seizing opportunities
    A growing chorus is calling for Russian assets to be confiscated to help rebuild Ukraine. Legal hurdles stand in the way
  • The eyes have it
    An epidemic of myopia is storing up health problems, particularly in East Asia
  • A new challenge to the West
    China’s Global Development Initiative is not as innocent as it sounds
  • The divine right of Boris
    The Tory civil war is a split between Roundheads and Cavaliers
Themen | 025/2022 (17.06.2022)
  • A grim period
    Latin America is stuck between stagnation and street protest, argues Michael Reid
  • Engineering the god of war
    Western artillery is arriving in Ukraine. What difference will it make?
  • The great Teslafication
    How supply-chain turmoil is remaking the car industry: learning from Elon Musk
  • Old-model army
    Russia’s poor use of tanks in Ukraine is no reason to write off the weapon
  • A tale of two NATOs
    ON BOARD A US MILITARY AIRCRAFT
  • Changing identities
    Universal policies are more important than group rights
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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

  • Reinventing globalisation
    Switching to a security-first model of globalisation would make the world more expensive and dangerous
  • How democracies decay
    A vicious circle of economic stagnation, popular frustration and polarised politics offers a warning to the West
  • The week central banks changed course
    With inflation soaring and markets convulsing, the contradictions in monetary policy are being exposed
  • Ever wider
    The EU should declare Ukraine a candidate for membership
  • Constructive improvements
    The property industry has a huge carbon footprint. Here’s how to reduce it
  • The unclubbable in pursuit of the unwelcoming
    PARIS
  • The $500bn question
    The EU has begun debating how to fund the reconstruction of Ukraine
  • Keeping faith
    KYIV
  • A new yawn
    BERLIN
  • Losing his grip
    PARIS
  • NATO’s loose cannon
    Is Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s Turkey more trouble to the alliance than it is worth?
  • A population puzzle
    DIDCOT
  • Forms, frustration and fans
    BELFAST
  • Traffic flights
    DUNKIRK
  • Under the hood
    The RMT is Britain’s most potent trade union as well as one of its oddest
  • Change you can’t believe in
    WASHINGTON, DC
  • Gobbling up whatever is left
    Bashar al-Assad is hollowing out what remains of his ravaged state
  • The son also rises
    ENTEBBE
  • Cutting costs
    DAKAR
  • A tale of two NATOs
    ON BOARD A US MILITARY AIRCRAFT
  • Wartime, all the time
    WASHINGTON, DC
  • Truth kills
    Shocking drivers with road-death statistics leads to more crashes
  • Nothing to fear but fear itself?
    NEW YORK
  • Murphy’s law
    NEW YORK
  • More power to them?
    CHICAGO
  • The criminal case against Donald Trump
    The January 6th committee is doing the Department of Justice’s work for it
  • Cryptocracy
    EL ZONTE
  • Here comes Rodolfo
    BUCARAMANGA
  • Ecuador reverts to type
    The president has little chance of implementing his reform programme
  • Take my arms
    DELHI
  • Halfway high
    HADANO
  • School’s out
    Unable to send Rohingyas home, Bangladesh circumscribes their lives
  • Pride and groom
    ANTIPOLO AND BANGKOK
  • General unease
    Prayuth Chan-ocha, Thailand’s military ruler, is on the back foot
  • Non-interfering mediation
    China’s diplomats are trying to broker peace in foreign conflicts. Just don’t expect them to propose solutions
  • In need of guardrails
    SINGAPORE
  • The new normal
    BEIJING AND SHANGHAI
  • Real problems
    BEIJING
  • Wrong’uns, not rights
    China blames a brutal assault on gangsters, rather than sexism
  • Old-model army
    Russia’s poor use of tanks in Ukraine is no reason to write off the weapon
  • The great Teslafication
    How supply-chain turmoil is remaking the car industry: learning from Elon Musk
  • Bowled out
    SINGAPORE
  • Human capital in the 21st century
    Modern executives are different from their forebears
  • Work, the wasted years
    Logging in, deleting emails, mistyping things. It all adds up
  • The too-much-of-everything store
    Amazon’s problem is most obvious in its hinterland
  • Eight days that shook the markets
    Investors wake up to the fact that conquering inflation will be painful
  • Moment of truth
    BERLIN
  • Inequity in equities
    Is trading in America’s stockmarket fair?
  • A non-fungible policy
    HONG KONG
  • A tall order
    Buildings are responsible for a big chunk of global energy-related emissions. Making them greener will not be easy
  • Don’t bet on Beveridge
    The central bank thinks it can reduce job vacancies without causing job losses. Don’t count on it
  • Engineering the god of war
    Western artillery is arriving in Ukraine. What difference will it make?
  • Painting with platelets
    How to hide surgical implants from the immune system
  • And you thought covid was bad
    The origin of the Black Death
  • Make me a city
    ADDIS ABABA
  • The other da Vinci code
    FLORENCE
  • War and words
    Kurt Vonnegut dramatised the power of language to warp reality
  • Wire fraud
    One journalist’s battle to expose the truth about a high-flying tech firm
  • Far be it from me
    How the subjunctive crossed the Atlantic and then came back again
  • The harshest affliction
    Family separation among slaves in America was shockingly prevalent
  • Paint power
    Paula Rego, a Portuguese-British artist, died on June 8th, aged 87
  • A grim period
    Latin America is stuck between stagnation and street protest, argues Michael Reid
  • Changing identities
    Universal policies are more important than group rights
  • A loss of learning
    Making up for Latin America’s lengthy school closures
  • Stalled
    How can Latin America become more productive?
  • Captive states, misrule of law
    Enter the political demolition squads
  • Uncle Sam or the dragon
    A region divided against itself
  • Agreement or anomie?
    Politics needs to be rebuilt from the ground up