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Japanese consumers are changing not only what they buy

In the past, there were gross inefficiencies—some purposeful, some not—in the flow of information around the world. New technologies are eliminating those inefficiencies, and, with them, the opportunity for a kind of top-down information arbitrage—that is, the ability of a government to benefit itself or powerful special interests at the expense of its people by following policies that would never their support if they had unfettered access to all relevant information. A government could, for example,

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Of the reactions that flowed from this and parallel accounts—about Roger Ailes and Bill O’Reilly in the Fox empire, or Matt Lauer and Charlie Rose in mainstream TV, or Kevin Spacey and Louis CK in the film world, or Michael Oreskes and John Hockenberry in public radio, or Mark Halperin and Leon Weiseltier in print and political media, and down the rest of the list—one response was particularly revealing. It was that the behavior in question had been an “.”An aerial photographer explains precisely

Still, there are troubling signs as emerging economies grow wealthier. Chinese consumers are now most likely to say that owning a big house is a very important life goal. And more consumers in China, India, and Mexico reported driving alone than in 2012.Despite floods in and, in Britain, in Canada, and in the United States, consumers in those affluent countries feel the least threatened.

Japan’s consumer behavior is finally changing, with a (paywall) online retailers made sales worth nearly in 2015, compared to in 2009. may be a thing of the past in the West, but rental are still hugely popular in Japan, and alongside DVDs (and books), they also lend music.

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