Bloomberg notes the decline of Japan’s solar energy boom with falling subsidies, suggests 1970s-style stagflation will be back, looks at how an urban area in Japan is dealing with overcrowding, looks at Russia-NATO tensions, and examines how Ireland is welcoming British bankers.
Bloomberg View looks at the return of Russian tourists to Turkey, notes Russia is not suffering from a brain drain, looks at the Brexit vote as examining the power of the old, and argues the Chilcot report defends Blair from accusations of lying.
CBC reports on the end of Blackberry’s manufacturing of the Classic.
The Globe and Mailnotes that, once, gay white men were on the outside.
The Independentdescribes claims that refugees in Libya who cannot pay their brokers risk being rendered into organs.
The Inter Press Service describes the horrors of Sudan and looks at how Russia will use Brexit to fight sanctions in the European Union.
MacLean’sreports on the opening up of the Arctic Ocean to fishing and looks at Winnipeg support for Pride in Steinbach.
The National Postreports on the plague of Pablo Escobar’s hippos in Colombia, looks at Vietnam’s protests of Chinese military maneuvers, and examines Turkey’s foreign policy catastrophes.
Open Democracy notes the desperate need for stability in Libya.
The Smithsonianreports on how video games are becoming the stuff of history.
The Map Room Blog notes that San Francisco was literally built on buried ships.
Marginal Revolution notes the collapse of Greek savings and looks at Euroskepticism’s history in the United Kingdom.
Steve Munro updates readers on Union-Pearson Express ridership.
The Power and the Money’s Noel Maurer thinks the Netherlands Antilles offer useful models to the United Kingdom, and is confused by a claim that that bias against Mexican immigrants does not exist when the data seems to suggest it does.
Torontoist goes into the life of conservative Protestant newspaper publishing Black Jack Robinson.
Transit Toronto notes that in a decade, GO Trains will connect Hamilton to Niagara Falls.
The Volokh Conspiracy argues against using the Brexit vote to argue against referenda.
Window on Eurasia notes the Russian deployment of military forces to the Belarus border, looks at Tatarstan’s concern for its autonomy, observes the changing demographics of Ukraine, and notes the Russian debate over what sort of European Union collapse they would like.
Arnold Zwicky remembers his father through ephemera.
Bloomberg notes concern in Northern Ireland’s border towns over Brexit, reports that Morgan may shift its offices from London to Dublin or Frankfurt, and looks at the hostile reaction Donald Trump is likely to receive in Scotland.
Bloomberg View looks at the vexed issues of American funding for Israel’s defense industry.
The CBC notes the discovery of a transmissible cancer affecting shellfish.
MacLean’stakes a sanguine view of millennials in Canada who stay with their parents.
The National Postinterviews a Muslim woman attacked in London, Ontario, and notes odd institutional issues raised against the Pride parade in Steinbach.
The New Republiclooks at the impact the collapse of Barnes & Noble would have on American publishing and literature.
Open Democracy fears the effect of Brexit on central and eastern Europe.
Transitions Onlinenotes the lack of reciprocation for Bulgarian Russophilia.
Wirednotes that the Brexit referendum is a major inflection point in the European Union’s history.
Bloomberg notes Japan’s neglected geothermal potential, looks at one Nobel laureate’s concern over Brexit’s fallout, examines Thailand’s economic success, and looks at how labuor shortages are hindering Swedish economic growth.
Bloomberg View looks at the role of Brazil’s supreme court in fighting top-level corruption, and suggests the only thing worse than Britain remaining would be Britain staying.