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How Britain became a one-party state

Hand-picked stories from this week's issue of The Economist.
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  Editor’s picks   September 15th 2016  
 
The Economist
 
We have two covers this week. In Britain we look at the extraordinary collapse of the opposition Labour Party. This has left the country, in effect, a one-party state

In the rest of the world we focus on superstar companies. The most striking feature of business today is the entrenchment of a group of large, powerful firms at the heart of the global economy. Although it brings many benefits, the rise of the corporate colossus threatens competition and the legitimacy of business

Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief
 
 
 
The normalisation of the Alt-Right
How Donald Trump ushered a hateful fringe movement into the mainstream
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How Donald Trump ushered a hateful fringe movement into the mainstream
READ MORE >
 
 
The battle against Zika
Scientists have learned a great deal about the Zika virus. Now for the task of stopping it
READ MORE >
 
 
Twitter in retweet
It is too late for the social-media company to become the giant that people once expected
READ MORE >
 
It is too late for the social-media company to become the giant that people once expected
READ MORE >
 
Politics this week
A ceasefire went into effect across most of Syria, following an agreement between John Kerry, the American secretary of state, and his Russian counterpart, Sergei Lavrov. However, aid destined for the besieged city of Aleppo was still being held up at the Turkish border by arguments between the warring parties. Strikes against Islamic State and an al-Qaeda-linked group are not covered by the ceasefire
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MORE FROM POLITICS THIS WEEK >
 
Business this week
Wells Fargo said it would ditch employee sales targets after it emerged that customers had been issued credit cards and bank accounts without their knowledge in order to meet branch goals. Federal prosecutors are reportedly looking into the case
SEE ARTICLE >
MORE FROM BUSINESS THIS WEEK >
 
 
 
 
 
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