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Last 50 tweets from @TheEconomist
A new kind of cognitive bias that skews how humans think?
Local activists say the Tatmadaw is charging families 120,000 kyat ($85) to retrieve the bodies of relatives killed by soldiers
“The Saviour for Sale” sometimes feels like a thriller rather than a documentary. But the story is not over yet
What happened to the Salvator Mundi?
The beauty giant has navigated the pandemic, but its new chief executive must rejuvenate the firm after sales and profits dipped in 2020
America’s use of sanctions to punish espionage is a notable break with the past
Mahua's appeal is at least as old as Hinduism. But bureaucrat-led efforts to modernise the market for the long-demonised product are under way
The joys of mahua, an Indian tree, flower and liquor
Was Binyamin Netanyahu's aim to goad Iran into more nuclear activity in order to provoke President Biden to walk away, or the opposite?
From Liberia to Sierra Leone, the trade of cucumber catching has been paralysed by the pandemic
Corporate cash continues to flow into politics. But unlike the 1980s and 90s, it is now accompanied by a parallel stream of CEO activism
Chocolate as thick as your thumb might make a dentist wince, but it may be the secret to the success of Tony’s Chocolonely
Abir Moussi claims the Tunisian revolution was a "plot" by foreign countries
As the war drags on, so does the human toll. Less apparent but no less striking are the economic costs
The covid-19 pandemic has created a need for policies on remote working, spurring demand for “chief remote officers”
Researchers in Atlanta have designed a small, flexible antenna intended to harvest electrical power from signals emitted by 5G mobile-phone masts
On March 1st, the number of new cases reported in India was around 12,000. By April 13th, it was about 185,000
India is facing a sudden spike in covid-19 cases
Singaporeans have kept up their side of the social contract. Yet the government has broken its side of the bargain
Singapores ruling clique loses its reputation for predictability
Today there are some 20 ethnic militias in Myanmar fighting for autonomy
The Fed wants to push inflation temporarily higher to make up lost ground. But no one knows by how much or for how long
The Taliban think they have defeated America and show no signs of giving up their links with al-Qaeda
Observational studies show addition seems more popular than subtracting in problem solving. Why?
One in six Arabs don't have enough food to be healthy
The junta thinks it can crush the protests using the tactics it deployed against ethnic insurgencies in the remote borderlands
Developed by Sinovac Biotech, a Beijing-based pharmaceutical company, the latest results for the vaccine were disappointing
In clinical and real world trials, Chinas Sinovac underperforms
Introducing The Extraordinary Story newsletter. Sign up to receive long reads and life from The Economist’s @1843mag, delivered to your inbox every Sunday
Could the pandemic redraw America’s political map? On “Checks and Balance”:

-@JamesFransham on the race for space in the housing market
-How highways helped polarise America
-@arynbraun says incomers are changing Colorado Springs
Like long reads? Then sign up for our new newsletter
Not since before the global financial crisis, more than a decade ago, have American banks' shareholders been so flush. Can it last?
The closer businesspeople get to the government, the more harm they pose to both the economy and politics
Policy wonks who predicted a roll-back of American sanctions after Joe Biden was elected have been set straight
Joe Biden seeks to clobber Russia with new economic sanctions
Forming embryos using cells from humans and monkeys is another example of humanity's growing power to tinker with the basics of life
In 2020 Tennessee was the state with the largest net number of incoming U-hauls. Our “Checks and Balance” podcast finds out how the pandemic changed America's political map
Sue Williamson’s involvement in the Women’s Movement for Peace in South Africa gave her access to the people whose stories she wanted to tell
Sue Williamsons art of resistance
Former treasury secretary Larry Summers and former IMF chief economist Olivier Blanchard warn that an overheat is on its way
“We looked at wildlife farming in Vietnam, specifically different species of rodents...and we found the presence of coronaviruses.” Amanda Fine of @WcsHealth explains how disease could have ended up in China’s food markets, on “Babbage”
In the age of teleworking, patients can recover inconspicuously at home as bruises and swelling fade
Thanks in part to some astrological advice from monks, @maxrodenbeck tells “The Intelligence”, Bhutan ran a world-beating vaccination drive in just one week
Letting Myanmar slide into mayhem will cause misery to ordinary Burmese and threaten neighbours with drugs, refugees and instability
It might seem like banks are the Achilles heel of the fight against financial crime, but the global anti-money-laundering system has bigger structural flaws
Nearly 11% of India's adult population have received their first dose. Yet on April 12th alone, the country recorded 168,000 cases. Why are new covid-19 cases surging in South Asia?
In 1954 President Eisenhower asked General Lucius Clay, the D-Day planner, to design a national highway system for America. Our “Checks and Balance” podcast finds out how road-building fuelled political polarisation
Unlike the neat squares of other chocolate brands, Tony’s bars are pre-scored into uneven pieces. @1843mag explains why
On “The Jab”, our podcast at the sharp end of the global vaccination race, @ProfHeidiLarson tells @alokjha about the similarities between vaccine hesitancy today and 19th-century movements
How to persuade the vaccine sceptics?
In the face of climate change, extreme weather and rising sea levels, will south Florida exist in 50 years' time? @AnneMcElvoy asks @FrancisSuarez on “The Economist Asks” podcast
“A lot of people worry that a new civil war will come out of this.” @dlknowles tells “The Intelligence” of the risks of America’s total Afghanistan drawdown
American home buyers are swapping big cities for suburbs and smaller, sunnier cities in the South and West. Our “Checks and Balance” podcast asks how this reshuffle may change America's politics
Even a successful spelling reform would only buy time; in two centuries many spellings would look odd again, because their
pronunciations will have changed anew
A study found that more than a third of girls in mixed schools had experienced some form of sexual harassment
Britains private schools are caught in a sexual-abuse scandal
Should protection of fundamental rights in America be fought for in the courts or in the C-suite? Listen to “Money Talks”
The Economist Retweeted ·  
Northern Ireland's unhappy centenary: By 2016, unionism's leaders had succeeded in something which would have astonished their forefathers - & then they blew it. Arlene Foster has arguably undermined the Union more in 5 years than Gerry Adams in a…
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