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Should computers set government policy?

Hand-picked stories from this week's issue of The Economist.
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  Editor’s picks   August 18th 2016  
 
The Economist
 
We have two covers this week. In most of the world we look at unfinished business from the financial crisis. Although America has cleaned up its banks, the mortgage market is nationalised, unprofitable and undercapitalised. With a value of $26 trillion, American housing is the world’s biggest asset class. Taxpayers, alas, are on the hook.

In Europe and Africa we look at African democracy. Flawed as they may be, today’s rulers are a model of enlightenment compared with the despots who rose to power after independence. However, in the past decade or so the march of democracy has stalled—or even gone into reverse—as leaders have clung to power and demonised the opposition. Africans deserve better

Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief
 
 
 
Dancing in the dark
Vladimir Putin has been shuffling the top jobs in the Kremlin. Nobody can be sure what the changes mean—but that may be part of the point
READ MORE >
 
Vladimir Putin has been shuffling the top jobs in the Kremlin. Nobody can be sure what the changes mean—but that may be part of the point
READ MORE >
 
 
Bureaucrats and machine learning
Clever computers could transform government. But controversies loom over transparency and bias
READ MORE >
 
 
Milking it
In India, where three-quarters of the population hold cows to be sacred, business, politics and religion mix to form an unusual ruminant economy
READ MORE >
 
In India, where three-quarters of the population hold cows to be sacred, business, politics and religion mix to form an unusual ruminant economy
READ MORE >
 
 
Politics this week
Australia said it would close a controversial detention centre for would-be immigrants that it operates in Papua New Guinea. The government insists none of the 854 inmates will be brought to Australia, but it has not revealed where they will be sent instead
SEE ARTICLE >
MORE FROM POLITICS THIS WEEK >
 
Business this week
An activist hedge fund bought a 2% stake in Morgan Stanley. America’s big banks have provided comparatively poor returns for investors since the financial crisis
SEE ARTICLE >
MORE FROM BUSINESS THIS WEEK >
 
 
 
 
 
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