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How to deal with the world's most dangerous regime

The Economist
The Economist
Hand-picked stories from this week's issue of The Economist.
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  Editor’s picks   Thursday | April 20th 2017  
The Economist
Unusually, we have three covers this week. In most of our editions we report on the growing tensions on the Korean peninsula. The nuclear threat posed by Kim Jong Un will be extraordinarily hard to manage. It is also a test of whether the pre-eminent superpower and a rising China can work together to keep the world safe

In continental Europe we look at the first round of France’s presidential election, on April 23rd. Were the eventual winner of the run-off in May to come from the far right or the hard left, it would be a catastrophe for France and the European Union. The candidate we support is the centrist, Emmanuel Macron. But the polls are nail-bitingly close

And in Britain we analyse Theresa May’s decision to call a snap election. With Labour on the ropes, the prime minister has a chance of turning her small majority into a stonking one. That could free her from her hardline Eurosceptic fringe—and lead to a softer Brexit

Zanny Minton Beddoes, Editor-in-Chief
The death penalty in America
A bid to execute eight prisoners at unprecedented speed underlines the difficulty of executing anyone at all
A bid to execute eight prisoners at unprecedented speed underlines the difficulty of executing anyone at all
What Europe can teach America’s airlines
Air travel in America used to be glamorous. Now it is synonymous with delays, discomfort, extra charges—and the threat of violence. Europe’s experience shows that America’s carriers need more competition
When crayfish get drunk
Crustaceans help researchers understand what happens on a Friday night
Crustaceans help researchers understand what happens on a Friday night
Politics this week
Anies Baswedan, a former minister of education, won the race to become Jakarta’s next governor. He defeated the incumbent, Basuki Tjahaja Purnama, a Christian of Chinese descent, after a row about religion came to dominate the campaign
Business this week
The IMF slightly raised its forecast for growth in the world economy this year, to 3.5%. Among the richest economies, Britain saw the biggest upward revision to its GDP, which is now expected to increase by 2%
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