Saturday, May 25, 2024


20 years later, are we really so different?

Words such as as “sustainability”, “e-mobility”, “artificial intelligence” or abbreviations such as “ESG” and “LGBTQIA+” convey the differences of the contemporary world to that prevailing in 2003.

The Vaccine Revolution

How mRNA Can Stop the Next Pandemic Before It Starts

Practice What You Preach

Global Human Rights Leadership Begins at Home

What history tells you about post-pandemic booms

People spend more, take more risks—and demand more of politicians
© The Economist Newspaper Limited, London, 25th April 2021

The dangers of The World in 2020: We must grown our own garden

Rui Tavares, Former Member of the Parliament 2009-2014 In one of the best novels ever, and in my opinion the satire that better describes our entry into modernity, a young man named Candide travels the world together with his philosophical...

192,000 people are on the route out of extreme poverty every day

Adolfo Mesquita Nunes, Partner Gama Glória It is now widely acknowledged that the world is getting worse, that living conditions are deteriorating, that there are fewer opportunities, that we are going backwards for the first time and that new generations...

Artigos recentes | Recent articles

AMO and H/Advisors – A short history

It all started 22 years ago on Madison Avenue. Three of the world’s most senior financial PR professionals met to discuss a ground-breaking alliance, that would change the shape of the communications industry.

A conversation with Henry Kissinger

Over two days in late April 2023, The Economist spent over eight hours in conversation with Dr Kissinger. Just weeks before his 100th birthday, the former secretary of state and national security adviser laid out his concerns about the risks of great power conflict and offered solutions for how to avoid it. This is a transcript of the conversation, lightly edited for clarity.

The world on the wrong path

A new geopolitical and economic order is being written through the emergence of China as an economic, military and diplomatic superpower and threatening the status of the United States. We are heading towards a multipolar world in which the search for strategic autonomy is changing the dynamics of international trade for the worse. Nothing will be more determinant to the world’s destiny over forthcoming years than the relationship between Beijing and Washington. Europe risks being a mere bystander.
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