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How to live in a low-interest-rate world

Hand-picked stories from this week's issue of The Economist.
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  Editor’s picks   September 22nd 2016  
 
The Economist
 
Our cover story this week looks at the low-interest-rate world—a topsy-turvy place where savers are charged a fee and where the yields on a large fraction of rich-world government debt come with a minus sign. The evidence is mounting that its distortions are growing even as the gains are diminishing. To live safely in a low-rate world it is time to move beyond a reliance on central banks and to enlist fiscal policy

Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief
 
 
 
The race for the White House
An unusually large number of undecided voters will pick America’s next president
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An unusually large number of undecided voters will pick America’s next president
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A cool thing
Extending an old treaty that saved the ozone layer could slow global warming
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Smile, you’re at work
Companies that try to turn happiness into a management tool are overstepping the mark
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Companies that try to turn happiness into a management tool are overstepping the mark
READ MORE >
 
 
VIDEO: The New Power Generation
Alternative energy is forcing fossil-fuel giants to reinvent themselves. Find out how in the latest film in our new series, “The Disrupters”, which examines industries undergoing transformation
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Alternative energy is forcing fossil-fuel giants to reinvent themselves. Find out how in the latest film in our new series, “The Disrupters”, which examines industries undergoing transformation
WATCH MORE >
 
Politics this week
A UN convoy attempting to supply aid to rebel-held areas in Syria was bombed, apparently by Russian jets. Twenty people were killed. The UN and other humanitarian groups briefly suspended aid deliveries. John Kerry, America’s secretary of state, called on Russia and Syria to stop flying warplanes over northern Syria, as he tried to salvage a ceasefire that began only recently
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MORE FROM POLITICS THIS WEEK >
 
Business this week
Deutsche Bank’s share price plunged after it confirmed that America’s Department of Justice wants it to pay $14 billion to settle claims related to mortgage-backed securities that the German bank underwrote and sold between 2005 and 2007. Deutsche said it would not resolve the claims for “anywhere near” what the government is seeking
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MORE FROM BUSINESS THIS WEEK >
 
 
 
 
 
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