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Speed, short-termism and other corporate myths

Hand-picked stories from this week's issue of The Economist.
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  Editor’s Picks   December 3rd 2015  
 
The Economist
 
This week’s cover looks at the metabolism of corporate life. Senior executives routinely say that everything is getting faster all the time—and that speed is the secret of success. Their critics counter that bosses obsessed by the here and now are guilty of short-termism. We explain how both sides miss the point

Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief
 
 
 
Fighting in Syria
As Britain votes to start bombing Syrian territory, we write about the British Left’s pernicious anti-war politics—and ask where the troops to fight Islamic State will come from
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As Britain votes to start bombing Syrian territory, we write about the British Left’s pernicious anti-war politics—and ask where the troops to fight Islamic State will come from
READ MORE >
 
 
Japanese justice
Fully 99.8% of Japan’s prosecutions end in a guilty verdict. The vast majority of them are based on a confession. A shocking number of those are unsafe
READ MORE >
 
 
Knit me a car
Our Technology Quarterly reports on materials science, which is transforming how to make everything from light bulbs and batteries to cars
READ MORE >
 
Our Technology Quarterly reports on materials science, which is transforming how to make everything from light bulbs and batteries to cars
READ MORE >
 
 
New from Economist Films
Discover the solar frontiers, from Haiti to Alabama, where clean energy is sparking a revolution in how the planet is powered
WATCH MORE >
 
Discover the solar frontiers, from Haiti to Alabama, where clean energy is sparking a revolution in how the planet is powered
WATCH MORE >
 
Politics this week
Eduardo Cunha, the Speaker of the lower house of Brazil’s Congress, initiated impeachment proceedings against Dilma Rousseff, the president. He accepted the arguments of three lawyers that she had illegally allowed the government to be funded by financial institutions that are under its control, hiding the dire state of its finances. Meanwhile, Brazil’s economy shrank by a whopping 4.5% year-on-year in the third quarter
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MORE FROM POLITICS THIS WEEK >
 
Business this week
The IMF added the yuan to the Special Drawing Rights basket of currencies, joining the dollar, euro, yen and pound from next October. It will be the third-biggest currency in the SDR system, with a weighting of 10.9%
SEE ARTICLE >
MORE FROM BUSINESS THIS WEEK >
 
 
 
 
 
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