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May 22, 2014
May 21, 2014
May 16, 2014
What You'll Get
Like a sitcom, a good news publication appears weekly to the sound of applause, and usually ends with a heartwarming moral about international trade. Bone up on economic antics with this Groupon: for $59, you get a 51-issue subscription to The Economist (a $126.99 value). The subscription includes delivery of 51 printed issues and access to The Economist online and audio. Subscriptions are automatically activated for the shipping address provided at checkout, with the first issue arriving within five weeks. This Groupon is valid for new subscribers only.
The Economist's globe-spanning scope, comprehensive analysis, and unflinching grasp on world issues make it required reading to stay up to date on world news, politics, and business. In addition to the weekly publications, subscribers to The Economist also receive special benefits, such as "The World in 2012," a special annual volume that predicts trends for the coming year. Subscribers also get unrestricted access to the online site, with a fully searchable archive dating back to the Neolithic age of 1997, as well as free access to The Economist in audio, which includes the option to listen to digital recordings of all print articles or to download them as a weekly podcast. For updates on the go, readers can also access The Economist via an iPhone or iPad to peruse the latest photos, articles, charts, and Big Mac index.
The Fine Print
Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple as gifts. New subscribers only. Not valid for renewals. Must provide shipping and email address upon purchase. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About The Economist
The Economist's globe-spanning scope, comprehensive analysis, and unflinching grasp on world issues make it required reading to stay up to date on world news, politics, and business. First published in 1843, the publication still casts itself as a newspaper despite its magazine-style layout; each issue covers the main events of the week, with analysis and opinion sprinkled across its pages for good measure. A conversational tone and anonymity remain calling cards of The Economist's writers, keeping with the belief that what is written is more important than who writes it.