Land a year of The Economist magazine at up to $170 off, deals from $54 shipped

Reg. $225 From $54

DiscountMags is now offering some rock-bottom deals on The Economist magazine. You can score the Print and Digital subscription for 1-year at $74.99 or just the Print option for $53.99, both with free shipping on every issues, no sales tax, and zero auto-rentals. This one sells for $225 in print form via Amazon or $100 per year on Kindle. Today’s deal is easily the best prices around and a great opportunity to both jump in for the first time or renew your subscription manually at a big-time discount. Rated 4+ stars from thousands. More details below. 

For those unfamiliar here, 1-year of The Economist magazine includes 51 issues, all of which delivered to your front door for no additional fee. A wonderful addition to your coffee table reading material, it covers all things in the world of business and current affairs with “authoritative insight and opinion on international news, world politics, business, finance, science and technology, as well as overviews of cultural trends and regular Special reports on industries and countries.”

While you won’t find a better price The Economist magazine, this past weekend’s sale is still live with huge bundle deals starting from just $3.50 per year. We are also still tracking some great deals on cooking magazines outside the weekend sale Taste of Home, Food Network, and more if you’re not interested in the bundle offers. 

Here are your Amazon First Reads September eBook freebies and our September Reading List 2021. Just be sure to hit up our media hub for all of this weekend’s best movie and TV show deals. 

More on The Economist:

Established in 1843 to campaign against the protectionist corn laws, The Economist remains, in the second half of its second century, true to the liberal principles of its founder. James Wilson, a hat maker from the small Scottish town of Hawick, believed in free trade, internationalism and minimum interference by government, especially in the affairs of the market. The Economist also takes a fiercely independent stance on social issues, from gay marriage to the legalisation of drugs, but its main service to its readers is as a global newspaper: To uncover new ideas from all around the world.

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