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Analysed 42,000 tweets, tweets from the last 47 weeks.
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Last 50 tweets from @TheEconomist
The British armed forces have a mixed attitude to domestic work. It is not what those on the ground signed up for
It is possible investors are overestimating the Bank of England’s hawkishness, after a decade of doing just that
The proceedings in Glasgow may be chilly indeed #COP26
It is clear that the global centre of bitcoin mining is shifting
Mistinguett was a singer and film star who extracted from a Prussian prince, her one-time lover, the location of the final German offensive in 1918
A new book explores the symbiosis of espionage and entertainment
Depressing statistics abound in “San Fransicko”, a new book. There are 50% more injection drug-users in San Francisco than there are students enrolled at its public high schools
A cautionary tale from the streets of San Francisco
Artificially controlling the climate is controversial. But if climate talks fail, it may be the only solution
The Conservative government relies on older voters. The old have bigger carbon footprints than the young. The trouble with Boris Johnson is that he cannot bear to deliver bad news to them
SWIFT connects 11,000 banks in over 200 countries. Yet America and Asia are under-represented on its board
“There’s this long-building frustration and the sense now that with the labour market being as tight as it is, this is a good time to strike.” @S_Rabinovitch tells our “Checks and Balance” podcast why workers are heading to the picket lines
The hippie movement was intent on undermining corporate America. So how did it end up at the heart of it? From the archive
Many brands don’t have a history. So now they’re inventing them
Why a gin maker invented its own history
South Korea’s president is keen to use his country’s increasingly hip reputation for political purposes
Does South Koreas cultural clout make the country more powerful?
The three parties appear to be getting along swimmingly. Yet a paper on their deliberations so far is vague, or silent, on the trickiest issues
Olaf Scholzs traffic-light coalition is taking shape
The Conservative government relies on older voters. The old have bigger carbon footprints than the young. The trouble with Boris Johnson is that he cannot bear to deliver bad news to them
Britain has ambitious climate-change plansand two problems
Salty, stodgy and delicious, pierogi are the ultimate comfort food From @1843mag
Pierogi: a Polish comfort food
The end of the grand fantasy: restaurant dining may never be the same again From @1843mag
Why do people go to restaurants? Its not about the food
Islamic State Khorasan Province’s brutality has become notorious in a country already accustomed to horror
This summer, @northandrew found himself running a remote evacuation service out of Kabul
Supporters say California's new law will help combat gender stereotypes, while opponents see this as government overreach
Californias approach to gendered toys says a lot about the states political direction
Can he achieve change that benefits poorer Peruvians?
Warming waters have disrupted the Gulf of Maine's ecosystems. Since a peak in 2016, lobster landings have fallen by more than a quarter
The #nobelpeaceprize2021 was awarded to two journalists, @mariaressa and Dmitry Muratov, at a time when the free press is under attack. What does this mean for the battle for facts? On “The Economist Asks”
China and Russia are building ever more exotic nukes to ensure that their missiles can penetrate any current or future American defences
Chinas test of a hypersonic missile worries America
“We won the battle, but we need to win the war,” said Peter Marki-Zay, a conservative Catholic not affiliated with any party
A small-town mayor takes on Hungarys prime minister, Viktor Orban
Over the past half-decade President Shavkat Mirziyoyev has surprised both the 35m-odd Uzbeks and the world by embracing change
Uzbekistans president abolished slave labour. What next?
Paul Gardullo’s time-chopping exhibition, which opened this month at the National Museum of African American History & Culture, could not be more apt
Can finance help slow the climate crisis? Our editors Vijay Vaitheeswaran, @catBrahic and Oliver Morton look at the merits of environmental investing on “To a Lesser Degree”
The vehicle offers investors exposure not to the cryptocurrency itself but to bitcoin futures
What to make of the new bitcoin-linked exchange-traded fund
Researchers who have taken to a newer type of fast-paced economics are keener on influencing public policy
The most vulnerable group are the migrant workers who have come from the rest of India, mainly the poor states of Bihar and Uttar Pradesh, over the past two decades
Why did mobile money take off in Kenya in 2007? How did users shape its development? And what does it reveal about the nature of innovation? Find out on our “Gamechangers” podcast
His rules for going to war, which other people called the Powell Doctrine, were coloured by his experiences in Vietnam
Xi Jinping’s China remains a big country with complex problems, run by men who see a world full of hostile forces. But the domestic confidence of its ruling party is unmistakable
More than 5m people in Tigray do not have enough to eat. But Western countries still have considerable leverage to force the Ethiopian government's hand
Ethiopia is deliberately starving its own citizens
After being given a standing ovation at the Hollywood Bowl, the stand-up comedian said: “If this is what being cancelled is like, I love it”
Dave Chappelle for gender realism
Without urgent action, Nigeria may slip into a downward spiral from which it will struggle to emerge
Insurgency, secessionism and banditry threaten Nigeria
The party has seemed unsure how to handle its rising star. But Spaniards are watching to see whether her style has room to grow
Isabel Daz Ayuso, the new hope of Spains right
The Chinese firm’s sales and market share are shrinking as America’s allies bar it from their 5G networks and other customers fret about its long-­term viability
American firms controlled by Liu Zhongtian were convicted guilty of trying to evade $1.8bn in tariffs. Debilitating, sure. But not fatal
“As an affordable indulgence enjoyed across cultures, races, and income levels, we believe that Krispy Kreme has the potential to deliver joyful experiences across the world.”

That’s not icing on your face, it’s euphoria, says our Bartleby columnist
The meaning of mission statements
The newest social-media sensation has a dark side
Andrew Bailey, governor of the Bank of England, has signalled that the bank may be the first big central bank to raise interest rates. @SoumayaKeynes, Britain economics correspondent, explains why the governor is under pressure and when that might happen
The National Pig Association thinks up to 150,000 pigs are waiting to be slaughtered. Boris Johnson had sought to minimise the problem. Now more visas are being issued for foreign workers
If investors believe that monetary policy will tighten, then credit conditions in the real economy will tighten regardless of what the bank actually does
Why the Bank of England is looking unusually hawkish
Some 81% of consumers feel strongly that companies should help improve the environment.

How can businesses balance profits with ethics?

⬇️ Click to watch our film. Supported by @Cognizant
As Lebanon’s leaders fights over the probe into the port explosion, the country is collapsing around them
"My friend’s son stared into the heart of boredom. It was an endless stream of YouTube truck videos" From @1843mag
Are superfoods another fad or the future of food? From the archive
Whats so super about super foods?
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