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Analysed 42,000 tweets, tweets from the last 106 weeks.
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Last 50 tweets from @TheEconomist
Donald Trump (or, to be more precise, his hair) first graced our cover in September of 2015. Take a look at his other notable covers here econ.st/39LMH06
 
America will designate Yemen’s Houthi militants as terrorists today—but, @glcarlstrom tells “The Intelligence”, the effects will most likely befall starving citizens econ.st/3ipwbXs
GIF
 
A recent study suggests covid-19 patients discharged from the hospital may require continued specialised care econ.st/3qwDY8D
 
A growing number of people are organising their love and sex lives via spreadsheets. Is this really how to excel in relationships econ.st/39LzKDh From @1843mag
Between the spreadsheets
economist.com
 
As Britain's Parliament discusses a UK-China trade bill today, some MPs are trying to insert a clause about the persecution of Uyghurs in Xinjiang. In October 2020 @1843mag spoke with Uyghurs in exile econ.st/2LFKlIe
If I speak out, they will torture my family: voices of Uyghurs in exile
economist.com
 
What will President Biden’s plans mean for the American economy—and for America’s partners and rivals in trade and business around the world? Listen to “Money Talks” with @Henry_Curr, @SoumayaKeynes and @DonWeinland econ.st/3oXYRcw
 
 
“For the past 30 years, the storage density of magnetic tape has increased consistently at about 34% a year...that's unmatched by any other storage solution.” @gileadamit tells @TomStandage why magnetic tape is still used. Listen to “Babbage” econ.st/2LvNb2r
 
 
There is a boom in African comic books, @johnpmcdermott tells “The Intelligence”, with altogether different superheroes tackling tough subjects econ.st/3qzAKBg
 
Joe Biden's greatest challenge will be to repair America's reputation—currently at its lowest for two decades. How can he do it? econ.st/2LElOmU
 
Many countries require their leaders to take oaths of office. Where does America's come from? econ.st/39JOLpf
The history of the American presidential oath of office
economist.com
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
In the wake of the insurrection at the Capitol, Mr Trump became the first president to be impeached twice and was banned from his favourite social-media platform. From January 16th 2021 econ.st/2LLbPMt pic.twitter.com/kjzlbD43Bb
Replying to @TheEconomist
Which cover is your favourite? Let us know below. And for rigorous analysis of America's next chapter, sign up to Checks and Balance, our weekly newsletter on US politics econ.st/3sIiA2q
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
An invasion of the Capitol Building by Mr Trump's supporters, whipped up by his own fury to stop a fictitious “steal” of the election, sealed his legacy. From January 9th 2021 econ.st/3qAIZxe pic.twitter.com/c6rwjCu8YN
Replying to @TheEconomist
In the wake of the insurrection at the Capitol, Mr Trump became the first president to be impeached twice and was banned from his favourite social-media platform. From January 16th 2021 econ.st/2LLbPMt
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
Our endorsement cover, in the week before last November's election, came out in favour of Joe Biden. But Mr Trump's presence was inescapable. Can you spot him? From October 29th 2020 econ.st/3p0qlOT pic.twitter.com/bgYH7uRFVB
Replying to @TheEconomist
An invasion of the Capitol Building by Mr Trump's supporters, whipped up by his own fury to stop a fictitious “steal” of the election, sealed his legacy. From January 9th 2021 econ.st/3qAIZxe
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
By threatening tariffs, imposing sanctions and issuing blacklists, Mr Trump showed just how America’s role as the nerve centre of the global economy could be exploited. From June 8th 2019 econ.st/3bSreVM pic.twitter.com/pKaiLZl3SO
Replying to @TheEconomist
Our endorsement cover, in the week before last November's election, came out in favour of Joe Biden. But Mr Trump's presence was inescapable. Can you spot him? From October 29th 2020 econ.st/3p0qlOT
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
Our August 28th 2018 issue arrived just after Paul Manafort, Mr Trump's former campaign manager, was convicted for bank and tax fraud, while Robert Mueller was still investigating allegations of collusion with Russia. A simple question hung in the air... econ.st/39NKqBs pic.twitter.com/ErnMpvjWJ4
Replying to @TheEconomist
By threatening tariffs, imposing sanctions and issuing blacklists, Mr Trump showed just how America’s role as the nerve centre of the global economy could be exploited. From June 8th 2019 econ.st/3bSreVM
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
In June 2018 Mr Trump headed to Singapore to meet with Kim Jong Un, North Korea's dictator, seeking to denuclearise the Korean peninsula. Our June 9th 2018 issue reflected on Mr Trump's highly transactional approach to foreign policy econ.st/3sF0YEn pic.twitter.com/3WkZeDSOjZ
Replying to @TheEconomist
Our August 28th 2018 issue arrived just after Paul Manafort, Mr Trump's former campaign manager, was convicted for bank and tax fraud, while Robert Mueller was still investigating allegations of collusion with Russia. A simple question hung in the air... econ.st/39NKqBs
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
In our April 21st 2018 issue, we lamented Mr Trump's takeover of the Republican Party. The party’s organising principle, we wrote, had become loyalty—not to an ideal or a legislative programme, but to one man and the rage of its voter base econ.st/3qBZyZI pic.twitter.com/NCEsy5c9DA
Replying to @TheEconomist
In June 2018 Mr Trump headed to Singapore to meet with Kim Jong Un, North Korea's dictator, seeking to denuclearise the Korean peninsula. Our June 9th 2018 issue reflected on Mr Trump's highly transactional approach to foreign policy econ.st/3sF0YEn
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
Unlike his predecessors Mr Trump was a long-standing sceptic of free trade, and risked escalating a trade war with close allies. He didn't manage to blow up the multilateral trading system. But he put it in peril. From March 10th 2018 econ.st/3oZMpZX pic.twitter.com/g7AdbO2dzl
Replying to @TheEconomist
In our April 21st 2018 issue, we lamented Mr Trump's takeover of the Republican Party. The party’s organising principle, we wrote, had become loyalty—not to an ideal or a legislative programme, but to one man and the rage of its voter base econ.st/3qBZyZI
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
Three months later, white supremacists and counter-protesters clashed in Charlottesville, Virginia. Though he criticised neo-Nazis and the murder of a protester, Mr Trump found blame “on both sides”. From August 19th 2017 econ.st/3sC3R8Z pic.twitter.com/GxG4cPD1a7
Replying to @TheEconomist
Unlike his predecessors Mr Trump was a long-standing sceptic of free trade, and risked escalating a trade war with close allies. He didn't manage to blow up the multilateral trading system. But he put it in peril. From March 10th 2018 econ.st/3oZMpZX
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
The Economist interviewed Mr Trump about his economic beliefs in our May 13th 2017 issue. With its embrace of economic nationalism, we discovered that Trumponomics was anything but familiar econ.st/3iwl9zF pic.twitter.com/ywFAnOdXPq
Replying to @TheEconomist
Three months later, white supremacists and counter-protesters clashed in Charlottesville, Virginia. Though he criticised neo-Nazis and the murder of a protester, Mr Trump found blame “on both sides”. From August 19th 2017 econ.st/3sC3R8Z
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
Mr Trump was inaugurated on January 20th 2017, and the question was whether normal politics would be replaced by something different. Two weeks later, it was clear that chaos was a governing principle of his administration. From February 4th 2017 econ.st/2XS2OU7 pic.twitter.com/009VstHnL9
Replying to @TheEconomist
The Economist interviewed Mr Trump about his economic beliefs in our May 13th 2017 issue. With its embrace of economic nationalism, we discovered that Trumponomics was anything but familiar econ.st/3iwl9zF
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
When Mr Trump won the presidency, an era of uncertainty beckoned. From November 12th 2016 econ.st/2M2oWIU pic.twitter.com/P2Bkngfckm
Replying to @TheEconomist
Mr Trump was inaugurated on January 20th 2017, and the question was whether normal politics would be replaced by something different. Two weeks later, it was clear that chaos was a governing principle of his administration. From February 4th 2017 econ.st/2XS2OU7
 
In reply to @TheEconomist
When Mr Trump announced his candidacy for the presidency in June 2015, many found it hard to take him seriously. But the possibility that he might win was not a joke. From September 5th 2015 econ.st/2XX20xk pic.twitter.com/QXAREfv0ot
Replying to @TheEconomist
When Mr Trump won the presidency, an era of uncertainty beckoned. From November 12th 2016 econ.st/2M2oWIU
 
Today is Donald Trump's last full day in office. He has made The Economist's cover many times in the past five years. Our editors have picked some of the most notable. Take a look back at his presidency in this thread 👇 econ.st/38VQuZy pic.twitter.com/f3VCq3HZ9Z
Replying to @TheEconomist
When Mr Trump announced his candidacy for the presidency in June 2015, many found it hard to take him seriously. But the possibility that he might win was not a joke. From September 5th 2015 econ.st/2XX20xk
 
Today is Donald Trump's last full day in office. He has made The Economist's cover many times in the past five years. Our editors have picked some of the most notable. Take a look back at his presidency in this thread 👇 econ.st/38VQuZy
 
On “Money Talks”:

-Will Joe Biden’s “American rescue plan” work?
-How the EU wants to rebalance the global trading order post-Trump
-And why Beijing is busy reining in China Inc

econ.st/3nUzl6R
 
Social media has long been the secret weapon of protesters. But now governments are using it against them econ.st/364u5aL
 
Tracing a killer on a “Crime and Punishment” tour of St Petersburg econ.st/3bYtryW From @1843mag
In the footsteps of a murderer
economist.com
 
Farmers demonstrating around India’s capital could represent the world’s largest protest. @travelli tells “The Intelligence” about a controversy that is only growing econ.st/3sC3pYr
 
A woman has been jailed for 43 years for insulting Thailand's monarchy—the longest sentence yet under the country's lèse majesté law. In November @1843mag wrote about Thailand’s unusual king through six objects associated with his rule econ.st/3sEQyVm
The crown and the crop top: the king of Thailand in six objects
economist.com
 
Writing for The Economist in September, Director-General of the WHO @DrTedros warned that to end the pandemic, the world must resist “vaccine nationalism” econ.st/2XUVZBq
 
Might Joe Biden benefit from low expectations? Our editors consider what lies ahead for the president-elect on our “Checks and Balance” podcast from November econ.st/3bRDQfZ
 
Like first-time investors elsewhere, Brazil’s novices tend to be younger, poorer, and less risk-averse than other punters econ.st/2LD1x0T
First-time investors are flooding Brazils stockmarket
economist.com
 
“The speed with which vaccines have been developed and distributed has reminded people of what humans can achieve when they put their mind to it.” @econcallum explains why techno-optimism could drive economic growth. Listen to our “Babbage” podcast econ.st/2LZmXoA
 
Today on “The Intelligence”: why Indian farmers’ mass protests will continue, the risks of designating Yemen’s Houthis as terrorists and a boom in African comic books econ.st/2KrFmtR
 
.@annemcelvoy asks Wikipedia’s @jimmy_wales if tech giants were right to ban Donald Trump. “If I were Twitter, I would have banned him years ago, but then again, I'm not a billionaire. And maybe that would have been a very bad business decision for them” econ.st/3st1sO1
 
Several countries in east Asia have established effective contact-tracing operations. Can Britain do the same? econ.st/3ircaj7 From @1843mag
 
Mikhail Gorbachev strikes a lonely figure from a different era. Yet he is more free than any occupant of the Kremlin before or after him econ.st/3ipTmkh
 
America will designate Yemen’s Houthi militants as terrorists today—but, @glcarlstrom tells “The Intelligence”, the effects will most likely befall starving citizens econ.st/39NuZJp
GIF
 
As America withdraws from the Middle East, China’s influence is growing. Look at Iraq—today China is its biggest trading partner #TheWorldIn2021 econ.st/3qqXEuK
China turns its attentions to the Middle East
economist.com
 
The biggest risk to Rizla may be thinking it must change too much econ.st/3igL0eK
Branding lessons from Rizla
economist.com
 
What does the future hold for the Republican Party once Joe Biden becomes president? Our Checks and Balance newsletter provides rigorous analysis on US politics. Sign up here econ.st/3sE5Fyk
 
The combined GDP of Brazil, Russia, India and China (the BRICs) now exceeds $20trn—thanks largely to China econ.st/2XHxEil
Shares in emerging markets have hit a record peak
economist.com
 
Joe Biden has many problems to address. While his administration plans to take rapid steps to tackle the pandemic and the economy, many of America’s woes will remain #TheWorldIn2021 econ.st/35TYI2n
 
 
There is a boom in African comic books, @johnpmcdermott tells “The Intelligence”, with altogether different superheroes tackling tough subjects econ.st/35TUqrX
 
Fatigue and muscle weakness were the most common symptoms that troubled covid-19 patients months after infection econ.st/2KxnnT2
Replying to @TheEconomist
An earlier version of this chart incorrectly stated the share of covid-19 patients in Wuhan suffering from long-term symptoms. This has now been fixed econ.st/35RCu16
 
Donald Trump could find himself in legal jeopardy for the phone call he made to Georgia’s secretary of state econ.st/3bKbx34
 
 
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