| Nikkei Asian Review: HASHTAG TRAVELERS-29|
|- Find out Three Asian destinations where adventure is on the agenda.|
Who can guess what is the most beautiful cave in the world?
| Nikkei Asian Review: NO SAFE HARBOR-26|
|Hong Kong markets feel the crush of mainland money|
From IPOs to land acquisitions, Chinese investors are elbowing aside competition
| Nikkei Asian Review: ROCKY RIDE|
|China attempts to fine-tune its control over coal and steel|
Beijing is giving market forces only limited sway in these key industries
BEIJING China is still struggling to find a happy medium between market forces and a planned economy, and nowhere is this more obvious than in the coal industry.
| The Economist: Trumponomics|
|Why Trumponomics won’t make America great again|
The impulsiveness and shallowness of America’s president threaten the economy as well as the rule of law
| Nikkei Asian Review: Meet your new doctor|
|IT players bring big ideas to health care|
As an industry, medicine was once the preserve of the privileged few; no more.
| Nikkei Asian Review: The mirage of free trade|
|Nikkei Asian Review: THE MIRAGE OF FREE TRADE|
Asia’s frustrating quest for an era-defining deal
| The Economist: Handle with extreme care|
|How to deal with the world’s most dangerous regime|
Donald Trump grapples with his trickiest task
NORTH KOREA can be as confusing as it is alarming. It is a hereditary Marxist monarchy. It has the world’s youngest supreme leader and also its oldest. The reigning tyrant, Kim Jong Un, is in his 30s; and his grandfather, Kim Il Sung, is the “eternal president” despite having died in 1994. To celebrate grandpa Kim’s birthday on April 15th, his grandson ordered warplanes to fly past in a formation spelling out his age: 105. He also ordered a gigantic parade, with goose-stepping soldiers and missiles on trucks. A male-voice choir belted out “Peace is guaranteed by our arms”, even as the regime threatens to rain nuclear destruction on its enemies and is building a missile designed to reach the continental United States.
| Nikkei Asian Review: Where the unicorns are born|
|New Asian companies find success with a regional focus|
From lighting to fashion, there is money to be made in catering to once-ignored customers.
TOKYO/MANILA In Asia, entrepreneurs can "think about creating startups that are global from day one," said Ernestine Fu, venture partner at the Alsop Louie Partners. "[That] is not possible in Silicon Valley."
| Special promotion 2017|
|Special promotion in 2017. |
When customers subscribe for 2 months The Economist magazine or Nikkei Asian Review magazine will be awarded 1 pillow premium.
| The Economist- The Trump presidency so far|
|The Trump presidency is in a hole.|
DONALD TRUMP won the White House on the promise that government is easy. Unlike his Democratic opponent, whose career had been devoted to politics, Mr Trump stood as a businessman who could Get Things Done. Enough voters decided that boasting, mocking, lying and grabbing women were secondary. Some Trump fans even saw them as the credentials of an authentic, swamp-draining saviour.
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