Home
Search results “Economist magazine company”
The Economist Magazine Cover Predicting Future | Urdu / Hindi
 
12:25
Find Us on Social Media : ►Facebook Page : www.facebook.com/hasitvoffical ►Twitter : www.twitter.com/hasitvoffical ►www.instagram.com/hasitvoffical
Views: 235681 HASI TV
1988 Economist One World Currency In 2018 - Phoenix Coin
 
16:59
The Economist: "Get Ready For A World Currency By 2018" Get Ready for the Phoenix - January 9, 1988, Vol. 306, pp 9-10 THIRTY years from now, Americans, Japanese, Europeans, and people in many other rich countries, and some relatively poor ones will probably be paying for their shopping with the same currency. Prices will be quoted not in dollars, yen or D-marks but in, let’s say, the phoenix. The phoenix will be favored by companies and shoppers because it will be more convenient than today’s national currencies, which by then will seem a quaint cause of much disruption to economic life in the last twentieth century. http://www.zerohedge.com/news/2017-07-09/economist-get-ready-world-currency-2018 India’s RBI Moves Towards Providing Digital Currencies Legal Tender Status https://cointelegraph.com/news/indias-rbi-moves-towards-providing-digital-currencies-legal-tender-status Venezuela is Creating a Digital Currency to End Their Financial Crisis https://futurism.com/venezuelan-president-announces-digital-currency-backed-oil-reserves/ China’s central bank is developing its own digital currency, even as it bans bitcoin and private cryptos http://www.scmp.com/business/companies/article/2118468/chinas-central-bank-studying-its-own-digital-currency-even-it Canadian Financial Institutions Analyze Feasibility of Central Bank-Issued Digital Currencies https://cointelegraph.com/news/canadian-financial-institutions-analyze-feasibility-of-central-bank-issued-digital-currencies Bank of America Wins Patent for Crypto Exchange System https://www.coindesk.com/bank-of-america-outlines-cryptocurrency-exchange-system-in-patent-award/ North Korea may be making a fortune from bitcoin mania http://money.cnn.com/2017/12/12/technology/north-korea-bitcoin-hoard/index.html 'We are about to see massive disruptions': IMF's Lagarde says it's time to get serious about digital currency https://www.cnbc.com/2017/10/13/bitcoin-get-serious-about-digital-currency-imf-christine-lagarde-says.html In ancient Greek and Egyptian mythology, the phoenix is a mythical bird associated with the Egyptian sun god Ra and the Greek god Phoibos Apollo (Apollyon or Abaddon in Hebrew). It is a symbol of death and resurrection. Lately, the rising of the Phoenix ritual is being displayed all around us from ceremonies to TV shows, music albums and even some strange incidents around the world. The question: Why? According to Manly P. Hall (°33 Freemason) the Phoenix will rise again: The time will come when the secret wisdom shall again be the dominating religious and philosophical urge of the world. The day is at hand when the doom of dogma shall be sounded. The great theological Tower of Babel, with its confusion of tongues, was built of bricks of mud and the mortar of slime. Out of the cold ashes of lifeless creeds, however, shall rise phoenix like the ancient Mysteries.” (Manly P. Hall, The Secret Teachings of All Ages, 2003 Edition, original text published in 1928) The inhabitants of the earth whose names have not been written in the book of life from the creation of the world will be astonished when they see the beast, because he once was, now is not, and yet will come.” (Revelations 17:8) RFID, Blockchain, AI, Bitcoin - Mark of the Beast https://youtu.be/W7nt5FynDw8 One World Currency - China Creating Blockchain Currency https://youtu.be/U_t7gWT6Tx4 One World Religion Is Almost Here - Who's Driving It? https://youtu.be/mCwZ4Fkwqx8 How To Break Spiritual Strongholds - Full Armor of God https://youtu.be/dPkONf3pJbg New videos are posted daily. Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/c/ShakingMyHeadProductions /////// Saved Sober Awake - http://savedsoberawake.com/ Cell Towers - 5G - The Truth Will Shock You! - https://youtu.be/Ua1QzJi6Cwc Saturnalia Nimrod Tammuz Saturn Worship - https://youtu.be/AlynY3KC-hQ RFID, Blockchain, AI, Bitcoin - The Truth Will Shock You! - https://youtu.be/W7nt5FynDw8 The First Church of Artificial Intelligence - https://youtu.be/Ll1ww996_I0 5G Technology - What You Need To Know! - https://youtu.be/7xd1_gCJNwA
What will be the biggest stories of 2019? | Part Two | The Economist
 
12:21
Augmented-reality surgery, moon landings and a battle for the soul of Europe will be major talking points in the year ahead. But what else will make our countdown for the top ten stories for 2019? Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy What will be the biggest stories of the year ahead? 00:35 - 5 - Augmented-reality surgery 2019 will bring a whole new reality for some patients going under the knife, as surgeons use augmented reality headsets to help carry out operations. Doctors at St Mary's Hospital in London are pioneering the use of AR to improve skin graft surgery. It's hoped this technology will make surgery faster and safer for patients. Multiple images from CT scans are combined to make a 3D hologram which is superimposed onto the surgeons real world view. The AR headsets were developed from the technology used in a Microsoft games console but they now have life-saving applications. 02:30 - 4 Japan tackles tourism In September sports fans will turn their eyes to Japan as it hosts the Rugby World Cup. The tournament will be more than just a warm-up for the 2020 Tokyo Olympics it's central to a plan to transform the country's economy. The government hopes to boost the number of tourists to 40 million a year by 2020 - 25 percent more than in 2017. Currently around 85 percent of visitors to Japan are from Asia but it is now attracting more Western visitors with far more spending power. In preparation for this boom a taxi company in Tokyo has organized a competition to test drivers English. The winner early started learning English four years ago and he's seen a steady rise in foreign customers. The Japanese government also wants more foreigners to stay in the country. With famously low immigration rates and almost a third of citizens aged over 65, Japan is suffering from a dire labor shortage but legislation has been passed that will allow three hundred and forty-five thousand foreign workers in over the next seven years. But with the Japanese population shrinking by nearly four hundred thousand a year the country may need to welcome even more people from the rest of the world. 05:06 Testing Trump 2019 is set to be US president Donald Trump's most testing year yet when Democrats assume control of the House of Representatives and he comes under more scrutiny. Mr. Trump came to power promising to rid Washington DC of corruption and vested interests. But this could be the year the swamp really makes the president sweat. Top of the list for some Democrats is publishing the president's tax returns. But it won't just be his financial affairs under the spotlight - the real pressure on Mr. Trump in 2019 could come from the Muller investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election. If the investigation supports serious allegations against the president then 2019 could be the year that the Democrats begin impeachment proceedings. But don't expect the Republican majority in the Senate to convict him or any charges to even make a dent in Mr. Trump's core support across the country So for Mr. Trump's political opponents the real focus in 2019 is likely to be on who they choose to run against him at the next presidential election. 07:46 - 2 Moon rush On the 20th of July the world will remember the moment 50 years ago when Neil Armstrong first set foot on the moon. In 2019 there will be new entrants in the race to return to the moon. Israeli nonprofit organizations space il hopes it's Lander will be the first lunar expedition funded by private enterprise and other companies like Astrobotic in the US are also planning to get in on the action soon. Not to be outdone China's Lunar Lander should also touchdown in 2019, making it the first craft to land on the far side of the Moon - But there is more than just prestige at stake and it will no longer just be men taking giant leaps. 10:05 - 1 Battle for Europe The biggest story of 2019 won't be, as some might think, the UK's protracted divorce from the European Union. In 2019 a bigger broader upheaval is set to unfold across the continent ahead of the European parliamentary elections. Populist parties have shaken the traditional political order across the continent and are hoping to win more power than ever in the 2019 vote. It raises the multi-billion euro question what will all this mean for the EU's future. Some of its supporters hope that populist forces could ultimately push the EU into reforms which will save it and the continents prosperity. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 457117 The Economist
Germany's Mittelstand | The Economist
 
04:20
As the world gazes admiringly at Germany's economic success, we discover why the country's small and medium-sized companies have performed so well Subscribe NOW to The Economist: http://econ.st/1Fsu2Vj On the outskirts of the sleepy town of Gutersloh in northwest Germany is Miele, a company that's been making kitchen and laundry appliances in the area for over a hundred years. Across the country over ten thousand of its employees produce over a million washing machines and tumble dryers every year. With annual sales of 2.8 billion euros the company now has eight plants across Germany. Miele is one of many small and medium sized German businesses known collectively as the Mittelstand. Firms like these provide the muscle to the country's economic might. Other nations may quake in the face of competition from Asia but not Germany. Its luxury manufacturers sell posh cars to the new Asian rich, and the metal stand makes machine tools and equipment that Chinese firms use to make consumer goods. But what makes the Mittelstand so successful? In recent years politicians have done a lot to help. In reforming the country's labour market successive governments have been ahead of the curve but so have Mittelstand companies themselves - constantly innovating, adapting, and evolving. By avoiding debt, specializing in niche markets, developing product related services, and investing in vocational training, Germany's small and medium-sized companies have remained at the cutting edge of global manufacturing Miele is still family-owned. Marcus Miele whose great-grandfather Karl co-founded the company in 1899 is one of its managing directors. Like many Mittelstand businessman he refuses to saddle the company with debt even if it means slower growth. Just a few miles down the road is Beckhoff Automation another successful family-owned company. It started out as an electrical installation shop in the 1950s and has since turned itself into a multi-million euro company - selling specialized industrial computers to customers all over the world. And Beckhoff doesn't just design its products here it also makes them. Visit one of its production lines and you're confronted with a scene you'd usually expect to see in China or Taiwan. This is where it makes the motherboards for its computers. By its refusal to outsource jobs like these Beckhoff maintain strict control over the quality of its products - but it also means the company can respond quickly to an increase in demand and that demand often comes from other German companies. Hans Beckhoff inherited the business from his father and has overseen the company's rapid growth over the past thirty years. He says that by sticking together, Mittelstand firms have created a value-added chain. In other European countries there are plenty of University graduates and unskilled workers but not much in between. In Germany vocational training is much better. Skilled blue-collar workers are the heart and soul of the Mittelstand. Not only trained to operate the machines but also to understand how they work. By offering academic apprenticeships a dual system where University students spend as much time working as studying firms like Miele play a crucial role in keeping Germany's unemployment levels low. The mittelstand's success has attracted admiring glances from the rest of Europe but it's built on foundations that may be hard to copy - from Germany's family traditions to its skilled workers. Like Silicon Valley, the mittelstand remains one of a kind Get more The Economist Follow us: https://twitter.com/TheEconomist Like us: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist View photos: https://instagram.com/theeconomist/ The Economist videos give authoritative insight and opinion on international news, politics, business, finance, science, technology and the connections between them.
Views: 84445 The Economist
Where does your phone come from? | The Economist
 
02:30
Apple is expected to announce its latest handset—the iPhone XS. Like all smartphones it will contain more than 70 chemical elements, which are mined from the Earth's crust in countries all over the world. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy The number of smartphone users globally is set to reach 2.5 billion by 2019. Around a third of the world's population will own one. Smartphones touch every element of our lives but did you know that they also connect nearly every element on the planet. In fact of the 118 elements on the periodic table 75 can be found inside a smartphone. These raw materials are extracted from the ground and shipped to refineries and factories in a truly global supply chain. Silicon, one of the most common elements in the Earth's crust, is used to make the billions of transistors in the chips that power your phone. Gold is used for electrical wiring, about 0.03g of it in each iPhone. Indium, another metal, is used to make touchscreens. But when it comes to batteries, lithium is one really key components and this element is only mined in a handful of countries. Until recently, Chile used to produce the most lithium but now Australia has the biggest market share. The Democratic Republic of Congo, a dangerously unstable country with a poor human rights record, produces more than half the world's cobalt, another crucial element in smartphone batteries. Smartphone makers are under pressure to ensure their cobalt is responsibly sourced. About 80% of the cobalt used in batteries is refined in China. Many so-called rare earth elements are also used in smartphones. In the screen, the speaker, and the motor that makes your phone vibrate. About 85% of rare earth elements are produced in China. Despite their name rare earth elements are not particularly rare but they are hard to extract without producing toxic and radioactive byproducts. Many of the elements used in smartphones are finite resources and have no functional substitutes. Rather than digging in the ground for the elements needed for new handsets it makes sense to extract them from old phones - but only about 10% of handsets are recycled now. So recycle your phone if you get a new one this year. Why? It is you might say, Elementary. Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 62935 The Economist
The future of fashion | The Economist
 
02:24
The fashion industry is on the verge of a tech revolution. Clothes of tomorrow could be designed, fitted and sold to us by technology alone. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy From Gucci to Chanel, Topshop to Primark - Clothes industry heavyweights rely on fashion forecasters for next season's new look. But advancements in artificial intelligence are about to turn their art into a science. Cognitive computing is now able to identify patterns previously inaccessible to humans. It can simultaneously analyse vast amounts of global data - from social media buzz to political polls - making it possible to accurately spot what's hot and what's not. WGSN, the world's biggest fashion forecaster. now uses AI alongside more traditional methods. A move that could reduce forecasting errors by up to 50%. Trend-spotting mistakes can have far-reaching consequences. H&M recently confessed to a $4.3 billion unsold stock mountain. Industry waste costs both profits and reputation. Technology could make the fashion industry more sustainable. By using machine learning, an AI technique, to match supply with demand unnecessary manufacturing could be limited and fashions environmental footprint reduced. Online retailers are cottoning on. In the next two years 75% of fashion retailers plan to invest in AI. But keeping up with tech giants is going to be tough. Amazon is now developing what's believed to be the world's first AI fashion designer. It plans to use an algorithm that designs clothes by analyzing images and copying popular styles - using them to build completely new designs. This technological makeover could hold huge benefits especially for those who like to shop online. A Japanese company has unveiled the Zozo, a body measurement suit that will ensure the clothes you order fits you perfectly. All meaning our future wardrobes could contain clothes designed for us and sold to us by technology alone. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 44836 The Economist
China: facial recognition and state control | The Economist
 
05:42
China is the world leader in facial recognition technology. Discover how the country is using it to develop a vast hyper-surveillance system able to monitor and target its ethnic minorities, including the Muslim Uighur population. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy Improving lives, increasing connectivity across the world, that's the great promise offered by data-driven technology - but in China it also promises greater state control and abuse of power. This is the next groundbreaking development in data-driven technology, facial recognition. And in China you can already withdraw cash, check in at airports, and pay for goods using just your face. The country is the world's leader in the use of this emerging technology, and China's many artificial intelligence startups are determined to keep it that way in the future. Companies like Yitu. Yitu is creating the building blocks for a smart city of the future, where facial recognition is part of everyday life. This could even extend to detecting what people are thinking. But the Chinese government has plans to use this new biometric technology to cement its authoritarian rule. The country has ambitious plans to develop a vast national surveillance system based on facial recognition. It'll be used to monitor it's 1.4 billion citizens in unprecedented ways. With the capability of tracking everything from their emotions to their sexuality. The primary means will be a vast network of CCTV cameras. 170 million are already in place and an estimated 400 million new ones will be installed over the next three years. The authorities insist this program will allow them to improve security for citizens, and if you have nothing to hide you have nothing to fear. But not everyone is convinced. Hong Zhenkuai is a former magazine editor who was ousted by the government. He feels like he's under constant surveillance. Already the authorities are using facial recognition to name and shame citizens, even for minor offenses like jaywalking. In Beijing they're using the technology to prevent people stealing rolls of loo paper from public toilets, and across China police officers are now trialing sunglasses and body cameras loaded with facial and gesture recognition technology - it's helping them to identify wanted suspects in real-time. What worries some people here is that as the technology develops, so too does the capacity for it to be abused. Some of those most at risk in this hyper surveillance future are the ethnic minorities in China. In Xinjiang province, the Chinese government is wary of the separatist threat posed by the Muslim Uighur population. According to local NGOs, an estimated 1 million Uighurs are being detained indefinitely in secretive internment camps, where some are being subject to abuse. It's been called the largest mass incarceration of a minority population in the world today. The authorities are using facial recognition cameras to scan people's faces before they enter markets. The system alerts authorities if targeted individuals stray 300 meters beyond their home. In the future the government plans to aggregate even more data and build a predictive policing program that imposes even tighter controls here. Without checks and balances, China will keep finding new ways to violate the human rights of its citizens. What's already happening in Xinjiang is a warning the rest of the world must heed. What are the forces shaping how people live and work and how power is wielded in the modern age? NOW AND NEXT reveals the pressures, the plans and the likely tipping points for enduring global change. Understand what is really transforming the world today – and discover what may lie in store tomorrow. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 238954 The Economist
Italian, Agnelli family buys 43% of The Economist
 
01:30
British company, Pearson has sold its 50 percent stake in the company that owns The Economist magazine to the group's other shareholders for about 730 million dollars. The move comes a month after the education company sold the Financial Times to Japan's Nikkei newspaper for 1.3 billion dollars. Pearson's stake is being bought, in part, by Italian company Exor-the holding company of the Agnelli family, founders of Italian carmaker Fiat.
Views: 1805 CGTN Africa
The Economist Magazine PDF
 
00:21
Get The Economist Magazine PDF delivered to your WhatsApp / email for $2 per month!
Views: 44 The Economist
Transforming cities with technology | The Economist
 
18:59
Cities are growing faster than at any time in history, straining services and infrastructure. Technology-driven advances are at the forefront of solving this age-old problem Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.trib.al/rWl91R7 By 2050, two thirds of the world’s population will live in cities. Urbanisation is happening faster than at any time in human history. Globally, 900 million people are living in slums. Cities can’t add housing fast enough. Today, an estimated one billion vehicles are already bringing urban areas to a standstill. Cities consume three-quarters of the world’s energy each year and are responsible for around 50% of greenhouse gas emissions. These are challenges our cities have been facing for decades. But now some city leaders, businesses, and even citizens, are taking new approaches to tackling these old problems. They’re transforming their cities with technology. In Seoul, the use of data is seen as the key to tackling some of the big challenges of city life - like moving its people around. City workers here use sophisticated technology to understand and transform how the city - and its metro - can be run. The subway system transports 7 million people every day. It’s widely regarded as one of the best in the world. And the entire network from wheels to workers is driven by data. The speed and frequency of the trains can be constantly adjusted to keep everything running smoothly. “Smart” cameras measure how many passengers are boarding - and how quickly and sensors on the trains and tracks monitor every last component to provide early warnings when maintenance is required and prevent a costly breakdown. They use smartphone apps, social media and the web to give citizens real-time alerts and alternative routes - and keep this megacity running smoothly. Transport is just the start. Seoul’s city planners are using data to better understand more of the big challenges this fast-growing city faces, from air pollution to affordable housing. There are an estimated 30,000 start-ups in South Korea - many of which are offering innovative solutions to challenges like the city’s housing shortages. One company uses this open-source data to pair up young people looking for accommodation with older citizens who have rooms to spare. It’s a tiny offshoot of an industry that is growing rapidly in cities across the world. By 2020, this so-called “smart city” industry will be worth an estimated $1.5 trillion dollars. There’ll be investment in everything from networks and sensors to new apps and services, from the world’s biggest technology firms, to innovative new startups working from someone’s front room. This is the headquarters of FLARE, a start-up based in Kenya. Its young entrepreneurs are working with real-time data sourced from that most ubiquitous of modern innovations: the smartphone. Kenya’s capital, Nairobi is emerging as a vibrant tech hub. It is also one of the fastest growing cities in the world. Home to 4.2 million people, it’s more than doubled its population in the last 20 years. As in many cities in developing countries the ageing, inadequate infrastructure is struggling to cope. The problem isn't a shortage of ambulances - Nairobi has 150 of them - double the number needed in an average city. But the city has no centralized emergency service to coordinate them. Residents here are faced with 50 different numbers to call for help - and no guarantee when - or whether - their ambulance will arrive. The app aims to do the job of a centralized emergency service, compiling real-time data to coordinate and connect patients in need, available ambulances and the right hospitals or healthcare providers. Across the developing world, innovators are increasingly exploiting existing technology to help citizens cope with their cities’ overstretched infrastructure. In America, innovators are also looking ahead to the next wave - anticipating data-driven technologies that could help predict problems before they even happen. Boston, Massachusetts, is the 10th largest metropolitan area in America. It’s home to 4.8 million residents. And while Boston may be one of the oldest urban settlements in this country it’s fast developing world leading technology that could help shape the cities of the future. This is the mission of MIT’s Senseable City Lab - to anticipate the impact of technology on urban life and use it to transform the way cities are run. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on LINE: http://econ.st/1WXkOo6 Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 177583 The Economist
REALIST NEWS - More info on the Economist Magazine cover
 
20:20
Subscribe to my other channel The Political Gameshow: https://www.youtube.com/c/thepoliticalgameshow http://www.jmbullion.com (Recommended for Silver and Gold Purchases.) http://www.realistnews.net
Views: 8276 jsnip4
What to expect in 2018, according to The Economist
 
07:10
With only three weeks left in 2017, The Economist is looking ahead. The magazine's Executive Editor, Daniel Franklin joins CBSN to discuss what to expect in 2018 from Pyongyang to Silicon Valley.
Views: 8150 CBS News
An economist walks into a bar | Robert Litan | TEDxKC
 
15:32
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. Litan's talk explores the surprising role economists have played in the development of the internet economy -- and quite possibly your love life. As an economist and attorney, Litan has had nearly four decades of experience in the worlds of the law, economic research and policy, and as an executive in the private, public and government sectors. He has directed economic research at three major organizations – The Brookings Institution, The Kauffman Foundation and Bloomberg Government – and authored or co-authored 27 books on a variety of economic topics. His most recent book, “The Trillion Dollar Economists,” will be published by Wiley Press this September. Litan currently is a non-resident senior fellow at Brookings; counsel to Korein Tillery, a law firm based in St. Louis and Chicago specializing in large case litigation; chief economist at Main Street Genome, a D.C.-based startup providing financial analytics to small businesses; and a regular contributor to the Think Tank blog published by The Wall Street Journal. About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 281191 TEDx Talks
Saudi Arabia: open for tourists | The Economist
 
05:13
Saudi Arabia is spending half-a-trillion dollars on coastal resorts and an entertainment complex to try and attract more tourists. It's part of the crown prince's plan to diversify the country's economy away from oil. Will it work? Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: https://econ.st/2v5Oqtz Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://econ.st/2v5g0XV Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://econ.st/2v5Os4F Follow us on Instagram: https://econ.st/2v3KXLZ Follow us on Medium: https://econ.st/2v1nLOm
Views: 425385 The Economist
Discover London: royal shopping and wild-swimming | The Economist
 
16:51
London is the most visited city destination in the world, but in PASSPORT three quirky locals will show you the hidden gems they think everyone should see – if only you know where to look. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.trib.al/rWl91R7 Discover Hyderabad: https://youtu.be/K6R-WGOqjC0 Discover Colombo: https://youtu.be/4COeTrjB6hA Discover Buenos Aires: https://youtu.be/q0pMg6rvc0s Discover Miami: https://youtu.be/sCi4FBN-7dA Discover Oaska: https://youtu.be/cNIrkT3WB24 Passport is an original travel series for the intellectually and culturally curious, exploring some of the most exciting city destinations in the world. The insiders’ guide to each city follows at the shoulder of three local characters as they reveal the experiences and places not covered in the guidebooks. Check out Economist Films: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on LINE: http://econ.st/1WXkOo6 Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 65622 The Economist
Mysterious digital currency announced by the economist magazine from 1988 finally revealed
 
01:28
Extract from the economist magazine from 1988: "THIRTY years from now, Americans, Japanese, Europeans, and people in many other rich countries, and some relatively poor ones will probably be paying for their shopping with the same currency. Prices will be quoted not in dollars, yen or D-marks but in, let’s say, the phoenix. The phoenix will be favored by companies and shoppers because it will be more convenient than today’s national currencies, which by then will seem a quaint cause of much disruption to economic life in the last twentieth century. Get Ready for the Phoenix - January 9, 1988, Vol. 306, pp 9-10" https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2017-07-09/economist-get-ready-world-currency-2018 You will thank me afterwards! Beat: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r92nIjtjr_Y ecredits: https://ecredits.com
Views: 1792 Tyler Durden
What will people wear in the future? | The Economist
 
06:25
Innovation in fashion is sparking radical change. In the future clothes could be computers, made with materials designed and grown in a lab. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy A new wave of innovation is fuelling a radical change in fashion. Wearable technology, data, automation and lab-grown materials will have a major impact on what people will be wearing in the future. Since the birth of sewing and weaving, technology has always led developments in fashion. The Industrial Revolution mechanized manufacturing enabling mass production. In the 1960s synthetic materials like polyester took off, creating new possibilities for fashion. Now the convergence of new technologies is opening up previously unimaginable possibilities. Self-styled fashion scientist Dr Amanda Parkes is in the vanguard of the industry's latest reinvention. She heads up innovation at FT labs, a venture capital firm that invests primarily in disruptive fashion tech startups. Among these startups the race is on to find the next generation of renewable materials that can be grown in a lab. Traditional silk is produced from insect larvae that form cocoons, most commonly silkworms. But rather than relying on these insects bolt threads is creating silk in test tubes. Bio fabricated materials remove the need for animals and insects and they are a more sustainable and efficient way of producing raw materials. Other companies are creating leather alternatives. Rather than using animals scientists are creating bio fabricated materials from pineapple leaves and even mushrooms. The convergence of fashion and technology also provides opportunities to transform not just clothes but the people wearing them. Myant is a company that's pioneering the creation of clothing that can monitor your every move. So called smart fabrics are being touted as the next frontier of wearable technology. Yarns are paired with electronic sensors so that essential data can be captured from the human body. To create clothing that can monitor the wearer's health and fitness, Myant has brought together teams of people that have not traditionally worked under the same roof. Smart fabrics could radically change consumers relationships with the clothes they wear but as technology increases the pace of change, how can the industry keep track of what consumers really want? Francesca Muston is the head of retail at WGSN, the world's leading fashion forecasting agency. The staff here use big data to analyze political, social, and environmental trends in order to predict the hot new looks of tomorrow. Technology is driving an explosion in consumer choice as well as the bewildering array of clothing design and creation. To keep up the industry is also turning to technology. Machine learning technologies are now central to fashion forecasting, quickly spotting patterns among the ever-growing volume of data. From biotechnology to demographic shifts predicting trends is no longer an art it's becoming a science. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 80027 The Economist
The Economist Magazine |New world order |Cover Predicting Future |Urdu /Hindi.....(DANISH SIDDIQUE)
 
07:02
The Economist Magazine| New world order |Cover Predicting Future | Urdu /Hindi .........(DANISH SIDDIQUE) The Economist: is an English-language weekly magazine-format newspaper owned by the Economist Group and edited at offices in London.Continuous publication began under its founder James Wilson in September 1843. In 2015, its average weekly circulation was a little over 1.5 million, about half of which were sold in the United States. Pearson PLC held a 50% shareholding via The Financial Times Limited until August 2015. At that time, Pearson sold their share in the Economist. The Agnelli family's Exor paid £287m to raise their stake from 4.7% to 43.4% while the Economist paid £182m for the balance of 5.04m shares which will be distributed to current shareholders.[9] Aside from the Agnelli family, smaller shareholders in the company include Cadbury, Rothschild (21%), Schroder, Layton and other family interests as well as a number of staff and former staff shareholders History: Front page of The Economist on 16 May 1846 The Economist was founded by the British businessman and banker James Wilson in 1843, to advance the repeal of the Corn Laws, a system of import tariffs.[17] A prospectus for the "newspaper" from 5 August 1843 enumerated thirteen areas of coverage that its editors wanted the publication to focus on:[18] Original leading articles, in which free-trade principles will be most rigidly applied to all the important questions of the day. Articles relating to some practical, commercial, agricultural, or foreign topic of passing interest, such as foreign treaties. An article on the elementary principles of political economy, applied to practical experience, covering the laws related to prices, wages, rent, exchange, revenue and taxes. 1- facebook https://www.facebook.com/danish.siddi... 2- whatsapp 0313-9955506 3- email [email protected] [email protected] 4- channel link 1- https://youtu.be/zvTUq7XyLAs 2- https://youtu.be/--RvpV6IBS8 3- https://youtu.be/YsnZoVwLnpY 5-VIDEO LINK https://youtu.be/pl4AfTDW4t4 6-CAMRA MAN DANISH SIDDIQUE #DANISHSIDDIQUE786 #NWO
Views: 41 DANISH SIDDIQUE
China's influence in Europe | The Economist
 
02:42
China's investment in Europe is growing. Our cover leader this week explains why the money is welcome, but not when it is used to buy political influence. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy Our cover this week focuses on China's investment in Europe, which over the past few years has increased hugely into everything from industrial companies to airports and infrastructure, and to football clubs and media. Much of this is for profit - it's private and it's harmless. But sometimes it's used to buy political influence. For example, Greece and Hungary have worked together to stop Europe from condemning an international tribunals finding against China, in its plans in the South China Sea. China, like any rising economy, wants to invest money abroad - so it's bought stakes in Heathrow and other airports and in industrial companies like PSA, which makes Citroen and Peugeot cars. Some China boosters think that it makes a good ally in areas such as climate change, where China's President Xi Jinping is standing with Europe, and America's President Donald Trump isn't. But others worry that China may be driving Europe apart from America because it exploits its links with certain countries to make foreign policy hard in areas such as human rights. We argue that actually both extremes are wrong - both the naive extreme and the hostile extreme. Instead Europe needs to find something of a middle path. It should resist Chinese protectionism, not mimic it but remain open because openness is a strength but at the same time it needs to be watchful over Chinese investments to make sure that they do not threaten national security. We also need transparency to see when China is giving money to political parties, to departments in universities, to media, or think tanks. And America has a role in this too. At the moment under President Donald Trump it tends to look at Europe as a free rider that's sponging off American power. In fact, Europe is a useful and vital ally in areas such as trade intellectual property and security. China sometimes has a policy of divide and rule but if Europe speaks as one then it can stand up to China for decades to come. A prosperous United Europe can make the world more stable. A divided weakened Europe spells trouble. Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 108429 The Economist
The Economist
 
05:54
A quick history as to what has happened to "The Economist," why it's no longer a magazine about economics, and why there is really no reason to subscribe to it any longer.
Views: 2533 AaronClarey
Inside A Warehouse Where Thousands Of Robots Pack Groceries
 
03:21
Ocado's new warehouse has thousands of robots zooming around a grid system to pack groceries. The thousands of robots can process 65,000 orders every week. They communicate on a 4G network to avoid bumping into each other. Is this the future of retail? See more from Ocado: https://www.ocado.com/ Tech Insider tells you all you need to know about tech: gadgets, how-to's, gaming, science, digital culture, and more. Subscribe to our channel and visit us at: http://www.businessinsider.com/sai TI on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/techinsider TI on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tech_insider/ TI on Twitter: https://twitter.com/techinsider
Views: 1173793 Tech Insider
The Economist 2016 Decoded Message
 
02:20
Decoded message in the Economist 2016 Magazine. Secret date hidden. ...well you will see.
Views: 381 Brian McHugh
The Economist magazine Subscription in single click-Bharat Book Bureau
 
01:06
Bharat Book Bureau is the official channel partner for  The Economist Magazines. Our Newspaper and Magazines gives you access to wide range of global news and information. We have the best of the lot of offer you.
Views: 30 Bharat Book
Rothschild: ‘New World Order’ Will Be In Place By 2018
 
14:57
✅ please leave me a tip here ✅ https://www.seekingthetruth.info/tipjar/ ✅ https://www.patreon.com/truthseeker 💻50% Off Coupon for Life Torguard VPN Promo code: truth101 💻Torguard VPN Services: https://goo.gl/iBDGTj Lord Jacob Rothschild has boasted that the New World Order will have full control over humanity by the year 2018. An issue of the Rothschild controlled Economist magazine published in 1988 openly told its readers that a world currency would be in place by 2018. Disclose.tv reports: With this in mind, the Economist is operating as a quasi-propaganda arm for the banking empire and it is meant to prime the public opinion that the globalist agenda will implement. CONTROLLING INTEREST OF THE ECONOMIST HELD BY ROTHSCHILD FAMILY In the magazine, on January 9, 1988, it was said that 30 years from now people in the United States, Europe and the Japanese along with others in countries that are rich, will be paying for shopping using the same currency. The price of items will not be shown in yen, dollars or the great British pound, but in one currency. This currency is going to be favored by shoppers along with companies as it would be a great deal more convenient than the different currencies of today. IDEA OF SINGLE CURRENCY STARTED BACK IN 1988 AND WAS CALLED OUTLANDISH The idea of a single currency back in 1988 seemed to be outlandish. One of the biggest changes to the world economy since the 70s has been that flowing money has taken over trade in goods as being the force behind driving the exchange rates. Due to the integrations of the financial markets around the globe, the differences in national economic policies that are known to change the interest rates, big transfers of financial assets are made from one country to another. The transfers are able to swamp the trade revenue flows in effect on demand and supply of the different currencies and so in the effect on the exchange rates. Telecommunications technology is continuing to grow in advancement and transactions are going to be cheaper and they will get faster. Thanks to economic policies that are uncoordinated, currencies are only going to get even more volatile. THE CURRENCY UNION IS GOING TO BE DIFFICULT TO RESIST The national economic boundaries are very slowly dissolving and the trend is going to continue, and the appeal of the currency union is going to be hard to resist to everyone, apart from the foreign-exchange traders along with governments. With the new single currency, the economic adjustment to the shift in relative prices is something that is going to occur smoothly, and it will happen automatically. With no currency risk trade, employment and investment will be spurred on. Source: http://newspunch.com/rothschild-new-world-order-2018/ Join me on my new Social Network called Buddylist to discuss more. https://www.buddylist.co Our Official Online Store : https://www.seekingthetruth.info/store/ Every sale will help this channel keep going. #SeekingTheTruth My YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/seekingthetruth101 Add me up on Facebook if you like: https://www.facebook.com/joshwho1 Find me on Steemit Here: https://steemit.com/@truthseeker101 Support the channel: https://www.patreon.com/truthseeker My Bitcoin Wallet Address: 17S5o2Thyqcw9TqtFyQAQdAtjSwJJ95rcE PayPal Address: [email protected] Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted. "Fair Use" guidelines: www.copyright.gov/fls/fl102.html
Views: 793773 #SeekingTheTruth
Economist "World in 2017" Calendars! (Bix Weir)
 
11:55
Nobody is talking about the contrasting Calendars in the Economist Magazine's "World in 2016" edition and the Calendar in the "World in 2017" edition...night and day! Link to "The World in 2017" Analysis: http://www.roadtoroota.com/public/World2017.cfm
Views: 11595 RoadtoRoota
Where to invest in 2019? | The Economist
 
03:09
Where should you look to invest in 2019? Our capital-markets editor John O'Sullivan suggests the best strategy for the year ahead. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 156767 The Economist
Inside Ocado's Distribution Warehouse | WIRED
 
01:28
WIRED takes a tour of the automated world of online grocery shopping at Ocado’s distribution warehouse http://wired.uk/K3eqQO Subscribe to WIRED►► http://po.st/SubscribeWired ABOUT WIRED WIRED brings you the future as it happens - the people, the trends, the big ideas that will change our lives. An award-winning printed monthly and online publication. WIRED is an agenda-setting magazine offering brain food on a wide range of topics, from science, technology and business to pop-culture and politics. CONNECT WITH WIRED Web: http://po.st/WiredVideo Twitter: http://po.st/TwitterWired Facebook: http://po.st/FacebookWired Google+: http://po.st/GoogleWired Instagram: http://po.st/InstagramWired Magazine: http://po.st/MagazineWired Newsletter: http://po.st/NewslettersWired Inside Ocado's Distribution Warehouse | WIRED https://www.youtube.com/wireduk
Views: 119793 WIRED UK
The Economist - Brand Identity
 
03:36
Video showing the brand identity of The Economist magazine. This was created for a Brand Strategy project on The Economist Magazine in May 2013. Brand Strategy class at NYU Stern taught by Prof. Scott Galloway.
Views: 6307 gvgv.tv
Economist Magazine
 
00:26
http://www.wwmd.co.uk/ Call us: 0121 788 3112 Email: [email protected]
Discover Osaka: sushi, tattoos, and a flourishing nightlife | The Economist
 
17:35
Japan’s second city has become the country's fastest growing tourist hotspot. Famed for its food, Osaka stands apart from other cities in Japan. A sushi chef, a poet and a tattoo artist show us why their city is the top choice for the culturally curious visitor in the latest episode of our Passport travel series. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.trib.al/rWl91R7 Discover Hyderabad: https://youtu.be/K6R-WGOqjC0 Discover Colombo: https://youtu.be/4COeTrjB6hA Discover Buenos Aires: https://youtu.be/q0pMg6rvc0s Discover Miami: https://youtu.be/sCi4FBN-7dA Discover London: https://youtu.be/mIEsgVd17v8 Passport is an original travel series for the intellectually and culturally curious, exploring some of the most exciting city destinations in the world. The insiders’ guide to each city follows at the shoulder of three local characters as they reveal the experiences and places not covered in the guidebooks. Check out Economist Films: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on LINE: http://econ.st/1WXkOo6 Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 467731 The Economist
Doing Business In Japan - Episode 1 - The Airport Economist
 
23:15
The Airport Economist is your guide to doing business in the Asian Century. Led by renowned economist Tim Harcourt, we'll be visiting thriving markets all across Asia to find out what the emerging opportunities are for doing business there, how to get your foot in the door, learn from companies who are successfully operating there, as well as discover the local culture. In this first episode we visit the thriving city of Tokyo and talk to all sorts of local and international experts about the ins and outs of business here, and what you need to know. http://www.theairporteconomist.com/ https://www.facebook.com/The-Airport-Economist
Views: 3758 Airport Economist
The Economist Espresso. A new daily app for smartphones
 
00:33
Get your morning head start with The Economist Espresso, our new daily app for smartphones. Delivered each weekday before breakfast, it tells you what's on the global agenda in the coming day and, most importantly, what to make of it. Find out more by watching this video and download the app for iPhone or Android via: http://econ.st/1xcGmlc
Views: 170010 The Economist
CAREERS IN BA ECONOMICS –  MA,P.hD,Teacher,Economist,Job Opportunities,Salary Package
 
04:05
CAREERS IN BA ECONOMICS.Go through the career opportunities of BA ECONOMICS, Govt jobs and Employment News channel from Freshersworld.com – The No.1 job portal for freshers in India. Visit http://www.freshersworld.com?src=Youtube for detailed Career information,Job Opportunities,Education details of BA ECONOMICS. Economics is a field which will never dwindle. There might be an increase in technology in the last century or so, but there has been no difference whatsoever for the need of economists in the world. In India, there has been a serious growth in the jobs available for individuals with degrees in economics. There are many reasons that are quoted for this significant growth. Privatization of banks, globalization, open markets are some of the few reasons as to why job options for people with degrees in economics have increased in India recently. There are many choices available in both public and private sectors for people with degrees in economics. The public sector jobs offer you financial stability and also offer you a definitive level of prestige in the community. The foremost of the government jobs available to you are in the Indian Economics Service (IES). These are some highly sought after jobs, and it helps to be a great student while applying for these jobs. Then, there are jobs in the reserve bank of India, PSU’s and other public sector banks. There are quite a few job openings in the private sector as well. You can apply for a job in many multinational companies, BPO’s in the management domains. You can also consider the option of applying for the many private sector banks and other such institutions. A career as a journalist is also viable with your degree in economics. You can pursue your goal of becoming a journalist by becoming an economics journalist at a newspaper or a magazine. If you want to further your education, then a master’s degree in economics is the most logical option. If you are considering a private job, the an MBA degree could be quite helpful. You can also consider the option of becoming a lawyer by studying LLB too. There is a good range to further your studies in, and there is absolutely no lack of good colleges in the country for this. These are some of the jobs you can choose with your degree in economics: • Accounting • Auditor • Banking and Finance • Insurance Investment • Marketing • Stock Broker • Media Analyst • Management • Manufacturing • Advertising • Communication • Actuarial • Education and Research • Retailing • System Analysis The pay packet is quite lucrative too. As a fresher, you can expect anywhere between 4 and 8 lakhs per annum, in the field of economics. There is a huge potential for growth. And, for some of the more brilliant students among you, the pay packet can be further improved. A Masters degree will further help your cause. You can get many better paying jobs with a master’s degree in economics, or with a MBA degree. There are obviously a lot of career choices available for you. But, the truth is for you to proceed further you need to put in more effort and time into your education. For more jobs & career information and daily job alerts, subscribe to our channel and support us. You can also install our Mobile app for govt jobs for getting regular notifications on your mobile. Freshersworld.com is the No.1 job portal for freshers jobs in India. Check Out website for more Jobs & Careers. http://www.freshersworld.com?src=Youtube - - ***Disclaimer: This is just a career guidance video for fresher candidates. The name, logo and properties mentioned in the video are proprietary property of the respective companies. The career and job information mentioned are an indicative generalised information. In no way Freshersworld.com, indulges into direct or indirect recruitment process of the respective companies.
Business model innovation- The Economist - Ryanair Economic business airlines
 
05:16
Progetto con Prof. Michele Simoni per Business model innovation
Views: 365 Simone Massa
The climate-change experiment  | The Economist
 
05:21
Climate-change experts are researching ways to cool down the planet using geoengineering. How could spraying chemicals into the stratosphere help counteract global warming? Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.trib.al/rWl91R7 What if you discovered a way to cool down the planet? Extreme weather events are becoming more common and more ferocious. As the surface temperature of earth continues to rise, so too will the ferocity of natural disasters. In 2018 scientists will take bold steps to explore a technology that could reverse the effects of climate-change. They’re looking at ways to reflect sunlight back into space and cool down the planet. Insurers say the number of weather-related disasters has quadrupled since 1970. While world leaders are debating and disputing climate-change and the ways in which humans alter their behaviour on earth, some scientists discuss changes to the earth itself. In 2018, they’ll take to the stratosphere to learn what it might take – or cost – to cool the planet directly. Geoengineering is the pioneering science that could well be on everyone’s lips in 2018. The team from Harvard University is the first in the world to test the effects solar geoengineering might have in the stratosphere. The experiments in 2018 won’t impact the climate, but if one day implemented, this controversial intervention could help curb extreme weather events. Solar geoengineering has the potential to save lives, but it also poses unknown risks. And there are fears that merely researching geoengineering might be detrimental to the long-term fight against climate-change. Some environmentalists say that the drive to reduce carbon dioxide emissions could be lost if there’s seen to be a quick fix. And deciding who controls a technology that affects everyone on the planet won’t be easy. Ultimately solar geoengineering could prove a risk not worth taking. But ignoring it now could be even more dangerous. Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on LINE: http://econ.st/1WXkOo6 Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 78049 The Economist
The Real Adam Smith: Ideas That Changed The World - Full Video
 
56:47
The Real Adam Smith: A Personal Exploration by Johan Norberg, takes an intriguing, two-part look at Smith and the evolution and relevance of his ideas today, both economic and ethical. It’s difficult to imagine that a man who lived with horse drawn carriages and sailing ships would foresee our massive 21st century global market exchange, much less the relationship between markets and morality. But Adam Smith was no ordinary 18th century figure. Considered the “father of modern economics,” Smith was first and foremost a moral philosopher. The revolutionary ideas he penned in The Wealth of Nations and The Theory of Moral Sentiments, changed the world. Norberg explores Smith’s insights regarding free trade and the nature of wealth to the present, where they are thriving and driving the world’s economy. In the second hour, Ideas That Changed The World, Norberg traces Smith’s insights regarding the benefits of free trade and the nature of wealth to the present, where they are currently in operation. He talks with some of the most distinguished Adam Smith scholars, as well as leaders of some of the world’s most admired companies to discover how Smith’s ideas continue to be relevant and drive the global economy today. Check out our Facebook page here: https://www.facebook.com/FreeToChooseNetwork Visit our media website to find other programs here: http://freetochoosemedia.org/index.php Connect with us on Twitter here: https://twitter.com/FreeToChooseNet Learn more about our company here: http://freetochoosenetwork.org Shop for related products here: http://www.freetochoose.net Stream from FreeToChoose.TV here: http://freetochoose.tv Learn more about Adam Smith here: http://therealadamsmithfilm.com
Views: 430545 Free To Choose Network
The real truth about the 2008 financial crisis | Brian S. Wesbury | TEDxCountyLineRoad
 
19:26
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. The Great Economic Myth of 2008, challenging the accounting to accounting principal. Brian Wesbury is Chief Economist at First Trust Advisors L.P., a financial services firm based in Wheaton, Illinois. Mr. Wesbury has been a member of the Academic Advisory Council of the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago since 1999. In 2012, he was named a Fellow of the George W. Bush Presidential Center in Dallas, TX where he works closely with its 4%-Growth Project. His writing appears in various magazines, newspapers and blogs, and he appears regularly on Fox, Bloomberg, CNBCand BNN Canada TV. In 1995 and 1996, he served as Chief Economist for the Joint Economic Committee of the U.S. Congress. The Wall Street Journal ranked Mr. Wesbury the nation’s #1 U.S. economic forecaster in 2001, and USA Today ranked him as one of the nation’s top 10 forecasters in 2004. Mr. Wesbury began his career in 1982 at the Harris Bank in Chicago. Former positions include Vice President and Economist for the Chicago Corporation and Senior Vice President and Chief Economist for Griffin, Kubik, Stephens, & Thompson. Mr. Wesbury received an M.B.A. from Northwestern University’s Kellogg Graduate School of Management, and a B.A. in Economics from the University of Montana. McGraw-Hill published his first book, The New Era of Wealth, in October 1999. His most recent book, It’s Not As Bad As You Think, was published in November 2009 by John Wiley & Sons. In 2011, Mr. Wesbury received the University of Montana’s Distinguished Alumni Award. This award honors outstanding alumni who have “brought honor to the University, the state or the nation.” There have been 267 recipients of this award out of a potential pool of 91,000 graduates. About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 1996794 TEDx Talks
Stossel: Debating a Hoaxed Journal Editor
 
09:16
The editor of a journal that fell for a hoax defends his field. --------- Subscribe to our YouTube channel: http://youtube.com/reasontv Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Reason.Magaz... Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/reason Subscribe to our podcast at iTunes: https://goo.gl/az3a7a Reason is the planet's leading source of news, politics, and culture from a libertarian perspective. Go to reason.com for a point of view you won't get from legacy media and old left-right opinion magazines. --------- Seven academic journals recently published papers that were actually hoaxes designed to show the absurdity found in such academic fields as gender studies, race studies, and queer studies. The hoaxers intentionally submitted papers that were ridiculous. One included gibberish about rape culture in dog parks. Another was a section of Hitler's Mein Kampf re-written with feminist buzzwords. Six journal editors would not talk to Stossel, but one—Roberto Refinetti, editor in chief of Sexuality and Culture—agreed to an interview. He condemns what the hoaxers did: "You're deceiving people without much of a reason." He complains, "If you're going to do your research with people, you have to propose your research, submit to a body called an Institutional Review Board." One of the hoaxers, Peter Boghossian, was found guilty by his employer (Portland State University) of violating its rules requiring him to get approval for the experiment. Of course, since the Institutional Review Board would have insisted that the researchers inform the journals that they were being tested, the test wouldn't have worked. Stossel says he thinks the hoaxers had good reason not to go to the review board first. "Their hoax woke us up to the fact that some academic journals publish nonsense," he says. Refinetti's journal, for instance, published the hoax paper titled, "Going in Through the Back Door: Challenging Straight Male Homohysteria, Transhysteria, and Transphobia Through Receptive Penetrative Sex Toy Use." The paper touted "encouraging male anal eroticism with sex toys" because it would help make men more feminist. Sexuality and Culture published that paper after its reviewers praised it glowingly. One called it "an incredibly rich and exciting contribution...timely, and worthy of publication." Refinetti defends his journal, saying that it publishes mind-expanding questions. "What is the problem with [the subject of the paper]? I don't see a problem....It's nothing really absurd or unusual," Refinetti says. He also says: "Let's question our assumptions, because maybe we're making assumptions that we shouldn't be making....When homosexuality was considered a mental illness. People pushed, the psychiatrists got together, and said...'it's a perfectly fine thing to choose and not to call it mental illness.' So that's the type of thing that a journal in sexuality and culture does, is discuss." Discussion is good, Stossel agrees. But in journals today, it seems that only certain conclusions are permitted. The hoaxers complain that in many university fields: "A culture has developed in which only certain conclusions are allowed, like those that make whiteness and masculinity problematic." "I wouldn't be surprised to find out that in some places that is correct," Refinetti agrees. "Is that a problem?" asks Stossel. Refinetti replies: "How big of a problem is it? Is it worse than hunger? Is it worse than people shooting each other?" But a lack of diversity of ideas does make it harder to find truth—and more likely for ridiculous ideas to thrive. Today's colleges have an extreme lack of diversity: A National Association of Scholars report found that professors at top liberal arts colleges are 10 times more likely to be Democrats than Republicans. Refinetti says that's not surprising. "I think it's very reasonable—because what is the job of learning?...Being more open to new ideas, which is what being a liberal is," he says. Stossel pushes back: "This is your left-leaning definition; it's conservatives that proposed changes like school vouchers...privatizing air traffic control." "That's an interesting point," Refinetti responds. "Then the hypothesis is shut down. See, that's how things work. You show the idea, you discuss the idea, and get it." Refinetti says his journal publishes multiple viewpoints. It has published articles that question feminist orthodoxy. Stossel says he's grateful that Refinetti was willing to have a conversation, but he still cheers the hoaxers for revealing that much of what passes for scholarship at colleges is bunk. The views expressed in this video are solely those of John Stossel; his independent production company, Stossel Productions; and the people he interviews. The claims and opinions set forth in the video and accompanying text are not necessarily those of Reason.
Views: 55600 ReasonTV
The Five Competitive Forces That Shape Strategy
 
13:12
An Interview with Michael E. Porter, Professor, Harvard University. Porter's five competitive forces is the basis for much of modern business strategy. Understand the framework and how to put it into practice.
Views: 1914043 Harvard Business Review
Daily Economics: How to run a roadside dosa business (and make it big)
 
01:58
A weekly series exploring the daily economics of small businesses in India.
Views: 402850 Scroll.in
#Metoo: how it's changing the world | The Economist
 
18:35
#MeToo sparked a defining chapter in gender relations and its seismic reverberations have been felt across the world. From protests about rape and murder in South Africa, to the Times Up Legal Defense Fund in America, discover the latest efforts to tackle sexual harassment and push for gender equality. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: https://econ.st/2xvTKdy We're at a historic tipping point for women. In October 2017, the hashtag #metoo spread across the globe. What began as a Hollywood sexual assault scandal sparked a public reckoning around the world. Thousands of women are using two words on social media to identify themselves as survivors of sexual harassment and assault. New laws have been passed and powerful men have been forced to step down, face arrest and conviction. But now #metoo is igniting wider debate about the ability of legal systems to deliver justice, about how men should behave around women, and about the battle for gender equality. In South Africa the number of women killed by a partner or family member is 5x higher than the global average. Here, even a recent President, Jacob Zuma, has been accused of rape. The charges were dropped in court in 2006 but sexual and physical violence have continued to afflict all levels of society. In this country the police reported a 7.4% increase in all crimes against women in the last year alone. In Johannesburg Gigi White runs the charity Get Up Women. She helps victims of sexual violence whose cases have been dropped by the police. Nearly half of all rape cases reported to South African police do not result in an arrest. The number of women asking Gigi for help has increased since #metoo - yet she's worried there will be no lasting impact in South Africa unless there are more prosecutions. In America the #metoo movement is starting to have an impact on the justice system. Following the Harvey Weinstein scandal over 300 public figures have donated millions of dollars to the #timesup Legal Defense Fund. At these small unassuming headquarters in Washington DC giant steps are being taken. American women can apply to the fund for free legal support if they have been sexually harassed or assaulted at work. So far, there have been over 3,500 applications - mainly from women in low-wage industries. It's up to interns like Noah to field the rising number of calls. Some of the claims stretch back decades. Applications vetted here in Washington DC are passed to a network of 700 lawyers working across 48 states. The fund has already filed claims against McDonald's, the US Postal Service, and Walmart. They hope this will prompt other major organizations to change their own rules about sexual harassment. #Metoo has prompted some companies in the West to introduce new measures to deal with sexual harassment - but it has also provoked an all too predictable backlash. Some of the backlash is being fueled by the anxieties of men forced to think about their behavior in ways they've never had to before. Clinical psychologist Jordan Peterson is known for his controversial and extremely divisive views on gender. He's one of the most vocal critics of #metoo and its impact. Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg is a leading supporter of #metoo. Even she is worried that some of the reverberations could prove counterproductive. Sandberg is a prominent advocate for gender equality in business and the founder of the women's empowerment foundation Lean In. In early 2018 a survey conducted by Lean In found that #metoo has had an adverse effect on gender relations. In New York, one pioneering company has come up with an innovative solution to improve relations between sexes in the workplace. Morgan Mercer is the founder of vantage point. Her company is exploiting the power of virtual reality to train men to see the world through woman's eyes. Large companies including Google and PwC have expressed interest in using this VR technology to train their workforces - as has the US Congress. It all points to an important shift. The global #metoo movement has helped expose a flaw at the heart of all societies and unleash powerful forces for change that might just kick-start efforts to fix it. What are the forces shaping how people live and work and how power is wielded in the modern age? NOW AND NEXT reveals the pressures, the plans and the likely tipping points for enduring global change. Understand what is really transforming the world today – and discover what may lie in store tomorrow. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 90526 The Economist
The Economist 2019 Pt. II: George H.W. Bush, Adult Entertainment Ind., Sex Magick + The Big Lebowski
 
01:05:50
There's a reason the media has kept Stormy Daniels in the spotlight throughout the entirety of 2018 - and it has to do with the Elite highlighting the power and influence of the industry and its connection to highly regarded positions of power. Was George H.W. Bush a blood sacrifice to ensure prosperity of the new phase of ushering in the New World Order? I did complete neglect to mention Kubrick's "Eyes Wide Shut" - - yes, it is a major importance, and there is plenty of research on that film already. https://www.webmd.com/stroke/news/20181201/former-president-george-hw-bush-dies https://www.c-span.org/video/?c4499898/bush-ssc https://www.dnaindia.com/india/report-maha-shivratri-why-cern-the-world-s-largest-particle-physics-lab-has-a-statue-of-lord-shiva-2186655 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=75H8MZNKDuc https://www.ozy.com/flashback/how-nixon-shaped-porn-in-america/39072 https://oddstuffmagazine.com/facts-about-adult-film-industry.html https://medium.com/@tom_farr/in-2018-porn-is-an-industry-and-its-not-sex-that-s-being-sold-it-s-abuse-f1bfefdda520 https://www.crisismagazine.com/2013/the-conspiracy-of-pornography-exposed https://www.yourbrainonporn.com/rebooting-porn-use-faqs/what-about-virtual-reality-vr-porn/ https://redlightnetwork.net/biggest-adult-entertainment-companies/ https://thenextweb.com/insider/2016/03/03/the-almost-invisible-men-and-women-behind-the-worlds-largest-porn-sites/ https://www.mindgeek.com/contact/ http://time.com/3080127/nixons-time-magazine-covers/ https://www.messynessychic.com/2015/08/19/bowling-with-mr-president-beneath-the-white-house/ http://www.thelemapedia.org/index.php/Night_of_Pan https://www.history.com/this-day-in-history/truman-inaugurates-white-house-bowling-alley https://books.google.com/books?id=zzY6qjOpSoEC&pg=PA220&lpg=PA220&dq=loral+electro+optical+systems+pasadena+california&source=bl&ots=de73XRv1Dg&sig=6q3jifdvXw1WPVsaJ2R42sP-7C8&hl=en&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwiZvdy-jZbfAhXXGTQIHWGmA5IQ6AEwCHoECAAQAQ#v=onepage&q=loral%20electro%20optical%20systems%20pasadena%20california&f=false http://www.esoteric.msu.edu/VolumeV/Unleashing_the_Beast.htm https://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/sociopolitica/esp_sociopol_bluebeam01.htm http://www.inwardeleven.com/lebowski/
Views: 2689 R Klaus Amoun
Are lab-grown diamonds the future? | The Economist
 
05:45
Scientists now have the technology to make synthetic diamonds in a laboratory. They are far cheaper than mined stones, but can they replace the real thing?
Views: 37320 The Economist
How to Read The Economist Newspaper Without Subscription
 
00:52
Read The Economist Newspaper free
Views: 2480 Shourob Datta
Vikki Hankins, VMH Digital Magazine on Marketing Unbound NYC by The Economist
 
04:22
Vikki Hankins/VMH Digital Magazine shares insight on a recent Marketing Forum featuring top global brands, such as the NFL, JetBlue, PayPal, Dun & Bradstreet, Hilton Worldwide and a host of others. The event (Marketing Unbound), was hosted by The Economist and held in New York City's the Park at Time Warner Center. #MarketingUnbound helped marketers and company heads navigate through new marketing challenges, providing marketing tips and guidance. Visit The Economist YouTube channel for event highlights and additional marketing information.
Views: 145 Vikki Jones
Gulf Publishing Company and World Oil 100th Year Anniversary
 
02:23
Founded in 1916, Gulf Publishing Company produces and distributes leading trade journals, industry research, databases, software, publications, conferences and events designed for the needs of the energy industry. Gulf Publishing Company is headquartered in Houston, Texas, and has offices throughout the world. Our flagship publications are Hydrocarbon Processing, World Oil, Gas Processing and Petroleum Economist
Views: 788 World Oil
REALIST NEWS - Treasury Secretary's Statement and the Cover of Economist Magazine Connection
 
15:49
http://www.jmbullion.com (Recommended for Silver and Gold Purchases.) http://www.realistnews.net
Views: 6459 jsnip4