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How to save Europe

Hand-picked stories from this week's issue of The Economist.
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  Editor’s picks   March 23rd 2017  
 
The Economist
 
This week we have two covers. In Europe we ask what can be done to fix the European Union. As leaders gather to celebrate the club’s 60th anniversary, the project is in trouble. If it is to survive, the EU must become a lot more flexible

In the rest of the world our cover examines the extraordinary expectations surrounding Amazon. Never before has a company been worth so much for so long while making so little money. If it fulfils its ambitions, it may attract the attention of an even stronger beast: government

Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief
 
 
 
Terror in London
A car, a kitchen knife and an Islamist-inspired killer bring chaos to the British capital
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A car, a kitchen knife and an Islamist-inspired killer bring chaos to the British capital
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US and them
Donald Trump promises America greatness. Cutting aid and diplomacy will only make the country weaker
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Science’s publishing problem
Scientific journals were once a boon. Now they are slowing the progress of medical research
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Scientific journals were once a boon. Now they are slowing the progress of medical research
READ MORE >
 
 
Video: The Deep
How cutting-edge technology is unlocking the largely unexplored realm of the ocean floor for exploration, research and commercialisation
WATCH >
 
How cutting-edge technology is unlocking the largely unexplored realm of the ocean floor for exploration, research and commercialisation
WATCH >
 
Politics this week
China suspended meat imports from Brazil after Brazilian police raided several meatpacking plants that sold unhygienic produce. Brazil is a big exporter of meat and China is its biggest customer. The EU and South Korea also restricted some imports. With no appetite for another hit to the recession-bound economy, Michel Temer, Brazil’s president, invited diplomats and journalists to dinner at a steakhouse
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MORE FROM POLITICS THIS WEEK >
 
Business this week
Uber launched a charm offensive, holding its first press conference since a wave of bad publicity crashed over the firm. Arianna Huffington, a member of the board, backed Travis Kalanick, the beleaguered founder and chief executive, but said there can be “no room…for brilliant jerks” in the future. A few days earlier the executive in charge of promoting Uber’s image resigned acrimoniously, saying that his beliefs were “inconsistent” with what he experienced at the firm
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MORE FROM BUSINESS THIS WEEK >
 
 
 
 
 
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