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  1. Swiss Tourism: The Future Lies in Quality, Not Quantity

    Swiss Tourism: The Future Lies in Quality, Not Quantity

    Tourism in the Swiss Alps is recovering at a slow pace. Group tours from Asian countries will make a significantly smaller contribution than independent travelers to value creation within this sector in the future too, according to the Credit Suisse economists. Rather than encouraging mass tourism, Switzerland should therefore be showcasing its attractions as a destination for independent travelers from Asia and elsewhere.

  2. Global Wealth: 341 Trillion Dollars by 2022

    Global Wealth: 341 Trillion Dollars by 2022

    Credit Suisse Research Institute expects the world to generate 60 trillion dollars over the next five years. The overall pace of wealth creation will be relatively moderate. Unsurprisingly, emerging markets will advance more dynamically then their developed peers. In terms of wealth segments, nearly a quarter of the global population will belong to the middle class by 2022.

  3. Claude. Landscape with Hagar and the Angel, 1646. Presented by Beaumont, 1828. © The National Gallery, London.

    Art Philanthropy: A Beau Geste From Beaumont

    Giving back to society has always been a key focus for Credit Suisse. So it was for art patron and philanthropist Sir George Beaumont who was instrumental in the founding of the National Gallery. Find out more about Beaumont and the beginnings of the National Gallery in London, the bank's long-term partner.

  4. Global Economy: More Growth, Dearer Money

    Global Economy: More Growth, Dearer Money

    Global economic growth should remain strong in 2018, as both advanced and emerging economies enjoy a synchronized upturn.

  5. National Pride Remains High in Switzerland

    National Pride Remains High in Switzerland

    Significant support for bilateral agreements, but there is an alternative with majority support, when both first and second priorities are taken into account. Switzerland's reputation abroad has improved, but politicians should exercise more restraint.

  6. Marie-Gabrielle Ineichen-Fleisch: "Further training is becoming more and more important"

    Marie-Gabrielle Ineichen-Fleisch: "Further training is becoming more and more important"

    Marie-Gabrielle Ineichen-Fleisch, Director of the State Secretariat for Economic Affairs (SECO) on the substantial concerns about unemployment, the coming economic upturn, and the threat to Switzerland's success model.

  7. Worry Barometer 2017: The Swiss Place High Trust in Their Institutions

    Worry Barometer 2017: The Swiss Place High Trust in Their Institutions

    Switzerland's institutions remain popular, but most of them have lost some trust. Among the few exceptions is the Swiss Supreme Court. The Worry Barometer also shows that banks receive more trust than in past years.

  8. Dominique de Buman: "Switzerland Is More Modern than Ever"

    Dominique de Buman: "Switzerland Is More Modern than Ever"

    Dominique de Buman, the new Swiss leader, on his concerns for the country, the meaning of national cohesion and his objectives as President of the National Council.

  9. Aging and the Aged

    Aging and the Aged

    The social impact of a long life is not always viewed uncritically, especially among the elderly. Retirement provisions are now the Swiss people's greatest concern, securing them is seen as the most important goal for the country.

  10. Identity: A New Switzerland?

    Identity: A New Switzerland?

    A change in national identity may be taking place. Neutrality is no longer the most commonly cited characteristic. Education, research and internationalism define forward-looking, modern Switzerland.