The Economist – August 31th – September 6th, 2013 Economist-2013-08-31 [ebook (PDF)] Category: Magazines This product can only be requested by members. To get this product, you must be a memberBECOME A MEMBER Description Reviews (0) Description The Economist is a global weekly magazine written for those who share an uncommon interest in being well and broadly informed. Each issue explores the close links between domestic and international issues, business, politics, finance, current affairs, science, technology and the arts. Contents The world this week Politics this week Business this week KAL’s cartoon Leaders Syria – Hit him hard Russia and the West – Getting shirty with Vladimir Federal Reserve – Choosing the chairman Banks in China – Too big to hail Australia’s election – Lucky no more Letters On Gibraltar, Europe’s Roma, laziness, Page 3, Fresno, London, the outdoors, hobos, beer Briefing Attacking Syria – Global cop, like it or not The military options – The Tomahawks fly The history of chemical weapons – The shadow of Ypres United States State politics – Guns, gays, drugs and taxes in Colorado Utah’s economy – Busy bees Higher education – Universities challenged Making law school cheaper – For many, two years is plenty Maine’s abrasive governor – Front page LePage New Orleans – Lawyers v drillers Ornithology – Tern limits Lexington – The empathiser-in-chief The Americas Colombia’s peace talks – To the edge and back again Health care in Brazil – Flying in doctors Brazil’s foreign policy – Freelance diplomacy Asia Australia’s general election – Why Parramatta matters The Pacific islands – Sea change The Maldives goes to the polls – Yellow fever Electricity in Vietnam – A heavy load Banyan – Bad memories China Bo Xilai’s trial – Going down fighting Microblogs – Big Vs and bottom lines Middle East and Africa The Central African Republic – Another failed state beckons The United Nations and Congo – Raising the stakes Living standards in South Africa – The dole toll Arab conspiracy theories – Strange bedfellows Europe Russia and the West – Cold climate Racism in Italy – Educating Cecile Portugal’s economic recovery – Between bail-outs Albania’s new government – Getting it together Norway’s election – A resurgent right Germany’s televised debates – Dog eats dog French holidays – The hardworking Mr Hollande Charlemagne – Back to school Correction: Merkel Britain Housebuilding – Road blocks Britain and Germany – Merkel uber alles High-speed rail – Playing sardines Cemeteries – Tombstone blues Foreign investment – Catching the Scots Mark Carney – I mean what I say Underwear – Bare necessities Bagehot – The parable of the Clyde International Politics and humour – The satirical verses Skewering dictators – Laugh them out of power Honorary consuls – A booming trade Business Entrepreneurs in Japan – Time to get started Takafumi Horie’s comeback – Up, up and away Drug firms and cancer – Lucrative lifesavers Microsoft and the PC industry – Defenestrated European carmakers – A heated row over coolants Iran’s oil industry – Dreaming of a new golden age Food companies and innovation – Cultural revolution Schumpeter – The entrepreneurial state Finance and economics China’s big banks – Giant reality-check The Federal Reserve – Dove v dove Women central bankers – The unsteady march of diversity Crashing exchanges – Code blue Global house prices – Mixed messages Free exchange – Horns of a trilemma Science and technology Growing model brains – An embryonic idea The origin of MERS – Watching the detectives The lamentable lack of female professors – Promotion and self-promotion Kopi Luwak – Brown-gold blend Books and arts The psychology of scarcity – Days late, dollars short Islamic fundamentalism – Stories of zealotry George Herbert – Consciously fruitful New American fiction – Come what may Family history and the Holocaust – The pursuit of evil Dave Chappelle’s comeback – Funny man Obituary Elmore Leonard Reviews There are no reviews yet. Be the first to review “The Economist – August 31th – September 6th, 2013” Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a review.