A new BBC series called Britain From Above looks absolutely stunning. Using satellite technology, the producers have created interactive, dynamic maps of the country's modern migrations -- everything from watching a sped-up version of the hundreds of ships that pass through the English Channel each day to tracking the routes of London taxis through GPS signals. The resulting dance -- around one another, off crowded thoroughfares -- is fascinating to watch. Check out the teaser below.
Here at FP, we love Caijing. We named its fearless managing editor, Hu Shuli, to our list of the world's top 100 public intellectuals. And this is how John Pomfret, the Washington Post's Outlook section editor, described the publication earlier this year in a fascinating review for Foreign Policy:
An amalgam of Forbes, Fortune, and BusinessWeek, with a muckraking edge that makes it hard to categorize, Caijing is China's leading financial magazine. With a circulation of about 100,000, Caijing focuses most of its energy on battling the crony capitalism widespread in China's business world. Occasionally, it takes even bigger risks by tackling Chinese government officials themselves, such as with the magazine's in-depth and influential coverage of the SARS epidemic in 2002.
That said, this is a pretty unfortunate truncation boo-boo:
The real headline is below: