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Ken Russell is best known for directing movies like The Who’s rock opera “Tommy”. But before he was a filmmaker he was a photographer. From The Economist’s 1843 magazine

Striking images of London recovering from war

econ.trib.al
Melbourne’s culinary richness is in part thanks to the nature of its cityscape. Lacking Sydney’s brash beauty, restaurants cannot rely on the charms of their surroundings to woo customers; their food must do the work

How migrants have shaped Melbourne's restaurant scene

econ.trib.al
Melbourne’s culinary richness is in part thanks to the nature of its cityscape. Lacking Sydney’s brash beauty, restaurants cannot rely on the charms of their surroundings to woo customers; their food must do the work

Migrants have made Melbourne Australia’s foodiest city

econ.trib.al
Magnus Carlsen has retained his title as chess world champion. The Economist’s 1843 magazine explains why a game which began in fifth-century India has remained so popular

How chess has stood the test of time

econ.trib.al
Teledildonics—sex toys that connect to the internet—are becoming more common. They are designed for people in long-distance relationships. From The Economist’s 1843 magazine

Sex toys are joining the internet of things

econ.trib.al
Fashion insiders say they are outraged by the attention the trade pays to social media, but that doesn't stop them playing the game

Only 1,000 followers? You're a fashion nobody

econ.trib.al
Robert Rauschenberg, the subject of a major new retrospective, has long been overshadowed by Andy Warhol. The Economist’s 1843 magazine looks at how his influence on China is leading to a reassessment of his importance

Robert Rauschenberg was more important than Warhol

econ.trib.al
We review the best new literary releases, including Javier Marías's mistily magical take on Venice, an accomplished history of Istanbul and a dark comedy from Israel

Six books you need to know about

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Like most retail businesses, drug dealing is being turned upside down by the internet. Online shopping means superior customer service. But it comes at a cost to public health. From The Economist’s 1843 magazine

E-commerce: the pros and cons of buying drugs online

econ.trib.al
The 'Ndrangheta (pronounced ehn-DRANG-eh-ta) makes as much money as the Camorra and almost twice as much as the Sicilian Mafia. Significantly, it derives 80% of its revenue from outside Italy. We meet the investigators tracking it down

The world's most internationally successful mafia

econ.trib.al
Journeys to work are getting longer, making commuters increasingly unhappy. Thankfully, designers are coming up with creative ways to cheer them up. From The Economist’s 1843 magazine

How design can make your commute less hellish

econ.trib.al
She has garnered attention not just because of her mathematical achievements—considered by some the first computer programmer—but because her life is a great story

Ada Lovelace, cracking coder

econ.trib.al
A city that never sleeps can get a bit tiring. Head out of the bustle to find peace, beauty and great food in New York's surrounding towns and mountains

Five spectacular places to visit near New York

econ.trib.al
Bland and formulaic titles like “Bad Santa” and “Drunk Parents” are on the rise, because they are perfect for search engines and social media. From The Economist’s 1843 magazine

Why the internet is making film titles worse

econ.trib.al
White-collar boxing has given Hong Kong’s bankers and brokers a new way to de-stress, lose weight and win. The Economist’s 1843 magazine meets them

Hong Kong’s real-life fight club

econ.trib.al
We choose the best music of the season, including a bootleg version of "Miles Smiles" and a new album from a voodoo-loving Swedish band

Miles Davis's session tapes: glimpse a genius at work

econ.trib.al
Smart-home technology can reveal how often a piano has been practised, a toothbrush has been used or a plant has been watered. But how useful—and how ethical—is it for parents to spy on their children?

The sensors that let you keep tabs on your family

econ.trib.al
The emperors of the Qing dynasty treated foreign powers with disdain and took pleasure in humiliating diplomats. Sound familiar?

Why Trump Tower is like the Forbidden City

econ.trib.al
As play becomes more advanced, most game designers forget to create real worlds. "Dishonored 2"—with its convincing, morally complex universe—is a welcome exception

Finally, a video game that’s more than just an adventure playground

econ.trib.al
Americans are increasingly intolerant of adultery, but Esther Perel believes they should take a more European attitude. The Economist’s 1843 magazine meets the country’s most celebrated—and controversial—relationship guru

What’s wrong with infidelity?

econ.trib.al