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Millennial socialism
A new kind of left-wing doctrine is emerging.
It is not the answer to capitalism’s problems

Ms. Khanh Ha
M: 0915.932.392
The Economist No.38: Latin America’s latest menace
Brazil is in desperate need of reform,

Ms. Khanh Ha
M: 0915.932.392
Does China’s digital police state have echoes in the West?
The state can gather more information, more easily, than ever before. Do not underestimate the risks
The Economist: The Battle For Digital Supremacy - No.11
America v China
The battle for digital supremacy
America’s technological hegemony is under threat from China
The Economist: The Threat To World Trade - No.10
The threat to world trade
The rules-based system is in grave danger
Donald Trump’s tariffs on steel and aluminium would be just the start
The Economist: The next frontier-01
TECHNOLOGIES are often billed as transformative. For William Kochevar, the term is justified. Mr Kochevar is paralysed below the shoulders after a cycling accident, yet has managed to feed himself by his own hand. This remarkable feat is partly thanks to electrodes, implanted in his right arm, which stimulate muscles.
The Economist: The future of learning-29
Together, technology and teachers can revamp school
IN 1953 B.F. Skinner visited his daughter’s maths class. The Harvard psychologist found every pupil learning the same topic in the same way at the same speed. A few days later he built his first “teaching machine”, which let children tackle questions at their own pace. By the mid-1960s similar gizmos were being flogged by door-to-door salesmen. Within a few years, though, enthusiasm for them had fizzled out.
The Economist: THE GERMAN PROBLEM-27
The good and bad in Germany’s economic model are strongly linked

Germany is admired for its stability but derided for persistent trade surpluses
The Economist: Terror and the Internet
Tech firms could do more to help stop the jihadists
But legal restrictions must be proportionate and thought through
The Economist: Ocean Warning
How to improve the health of the ocean
The ocean sustains humanity. Humanity treats it with contempt
EARTH is poorly named. The ocean covers almost three-quarters of the planet. It is divided into five basins: the Pacific, the Atlantic, the Indian, the Arctic and the Southern oceans. Were all the planet’s water placed over the United States, it would form a column of liquid 132km tall. The ocean provides 3bn people with almost a fifth of their protein (making fish a bigger source of the stuff than beef). Fishing and aquaculture assure the livelihoods of one in ten of the world’s people. Climate and weather systems depend on the temperature patterns of the ocean and its interactions with the atmosphere. If anything ought to be too big to fail, it is the ocean.
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