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Economist Events is the mobile app for The Economist's live conferences based in the Americas. With the newly created Economist Events app, you can...
The Economist Global Business Review is a bilingual app from The Economist Group
Hollywood meets FreakonomicsIn The Hollywood Economist, veteran investigative reporter Edward Jay Epstein goes undercover to find the answer to a...
Our app is free to download Read or listen to a selection of must-read articles chosen each week by Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief of The...
NOTE: there is a new Economist app in the App Store. This update fixes iOS bugs and includes a prompt to download the new app for future issues of...
Would you be worried if you got into an elevator with Google's executive chairman? That's the question asked by a new ad featuring Google's executive chairman.
VW's rapidly mushrooming diesel emissions conundrum could cost it up to $86B, argues major financial services company Credit Suisse.
A new series of GIFs shows how US paper money has changed its look over 150 years. It's way more engrossing than it sounds.
Media and advertising companies turn to brain science to help deliver content you won't forget.
Lonely Planet offers its advice on how to live through an elevator crash. But is the information really sound?
People do it with taxis, people do it with Lyft. Now, drivers for the ride-hailing service are petitioning Uber to allow for cashless tipping by including an in-app gratuity feature.
Google, Garmin and great big space planes are among the winners of The Economist's Innovation Awards 2012.
It's got a deformity. That's why it's grumpy. Humanity can't get enough of staring at it. But did this cat really make $100 million? It seems not.
Some consumers accused Apple of unfairly boosting iPod prices because it banned music from services other than the iTunes store. They're asking for $350 million, and even Steve Jobs will make an appearance in court, via taped deposition.
A walk down a sunny November street turns into an avoidance maneuver, as four people with a very long stick decide to film themselves. Is this the future of the promenade?