Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

Đăng ký Đăng nhập

Hướng dẫn MUA HÀNG

Hình thức THANH TOÁN

Chính sách BẢO MẬT



Chưa có sản phẩm trong giỏ hàng
Return To Shop

The Economist: The business of survival - No.15 - 11th Apr 20

Liên hệ

Tạp chí The Economist là tạp chí uy tín của Anh với lịch sử hơn 176 năm hình thành. The Economist nổi tiếng với văn phong hàn lâm, chuyên sâu về các vấn đề chính trị, kinh tế trên toàn thế giới. Mỗi tuần có hơn 1.7 triệu bản đến tay độc giả trên 200 quốc gia. Hiện ấn bản nhập về Việt Nam là phiên bản cho khu vực Châu Á - Thái Bình Dương.

Lợi thế của The Economist:

+Tạp chí 176 năm hình thành

+Được viết bởi chuyên gia The Economist

+Là tạp chí ưa thích của các doanh nhân hàng đầu thế giới như Bill Gates, Angela Merkel,.... 

+Có các số liệu, sơ đồ, hình ảnh trực quan trong các bài viết

+Có các bài viết được đưa vào đề thi đọc của IELTS.

+Các bài viết có thể được dẫn nguồn trong luận văn, nghiên cứu với lời văn trau chuốt.

Chi tiết sản phẩm

On The Economist No.15: The business of survival


The coronavirus crisis will change the world of commerce


Most bosses and workers have been through economic crises before. They know that each time the agony is different—and that each time entrepreneurs and firms adapt and bounce back. Even so, the shock ripping through the business world is daunting. With countries accounting for over 50% of world gdp in lockdown, the collapse in commercial activity is far more severe than in previous recessions. The exit path from lockdowns will be precarious, with uneasy consumers, a stop-start rhythm that inhibits efficiency, and tricky new health protocols. And in the long run the firms that survive will have to master a new environment as the crisis and the response to it accelerate three trends: an energising adoption of new technologies, an inevitable retreat from freewheeling global supply chains and a worrying rise in well-connected oligopolies.


Making Europe’s economy work better


The euro area is set for its deepest downturn and its sternest economic test yet. Some forecasters expect gdp to shrink by nearly a tenth in 2020. But as history is being made, it is also being repeated. Talks between Europe’s politicians about the covid-19 crisis have descended into yet another ugly row over which countries gain and lose from a common currency. The acrimony has its roots in Europe’s sovereign-debt crisis in 2010-12, when stricken southerners pleaded for solidarity and northerners refused to bail out what they saw as bad behaviour.


South Korea is going through deep social, economic change


The tension between traditional top-down economic and social decision-making and a more individualistic, bottom-up approach has been apparent in South Korea since it democratised more than three decades ago. In the past two months, however, two things have happened that have highlighted this tension.

On February 10th, in what feels now like a different era, the world looked on in amazement as “Parasite”, a rip-roaring, iconoclastic South Korean film, won the Oscar for best picture. It was the first non-English-language movie ever to capture that honour. The director, Bong Joon-ho, won best director, too. The success of “Parasite” is a sign of a flourishing arts scene in South Korea, and a potent symbol more broadly of the loosening of social and economic norms there. It is a brutal and darkly comic farce about class war. Daggers and dingy basements feature prominently. Asked after the ceremony how he was able to make such a film, Mr Bong replied, in English: “Because I’m a fucking weirdo.”


Check out more at:

Sign up and contact us for purchase The Economist Weekly magazine:

Ms. Ha: 0915 932 392/ 0933 141 569


Gọi điện SMS