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How to measure prosperity

Hand-picked stories from this week's issue of The Economist.
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  Editor’s picks   April 28th 2016  
 
The Economist
 
Our cover this week looks at how to measure prosperity. Gross domestic product is an increasingly poor gauge of material well-being. We explain why and argue that it is time for a fresh approach

Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief
 
 
 
London’s growing pains
Faulty land-use regulation is throttling Britain’s capital
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Faulty land-use regulation is throttling Britain’s capital
READ MORE >
 
 
Being gay in China
Acceptance of gay rights is growing, but marriage remains a distant prospect
READ MORE >
 
 
Crazy diamonds
Billionaires are funding lots of grandiose plans. Welcome their ambition
READ MORE >
 
Billionaires are funding lots of grandiose plans. Welcome their ambition
READ MORE >
 
 
Passport: Miami
A drag queen, a Cuban singer and a beach-runner offer an insider’s guide to Miami in the first episode of “Passport”, our new travel series for the intellectually curious
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A drag queen, a Cuban singer and a beach-runner offer an insider’s guide to Miami in the first episode of “Passport”, our new travel series for the intellectually curious
WATCH MORE >
 
Politics this week
Donald Trump won all five primaries this week, taking more than 50% of the vote in all of them. The victories extended his lead in the Republican presidential-nomination race. If he wins by those margins in the remaining contests he should secure enough delegates to avoid a contested convention. On the Democratic side Hillary Clinton won four of the five states on offer, putting her within touching distance of the delegates she needs to clinch her party’s nomination
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MORE FROM POLITICS THIS WEEK >
 
Business this week
Apple reported its first fall in like-for-like sales for the iPhone, as unit sales of the device declined by 16% in the three months ending March 26th compared with the same period last year. Sales in Asia dropped by almost a fifth, which accounts for 40% of the company’s worldwide sales. Overall revenues fell by 13% in the quarter, the first drop since 2003, and net profit was down by a fifth, to $10.5 billion
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MORE FROM BUSINESS THIS WEEK >
 
 
 
 
 
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