The world’s greatest story never got a whole lot of attention when it was first published in 1871.
In fact, it only got about 20,000 pageviews when it appeared in The Economist.
But it is worth remembering that this was only in a country where newspapers were not widely available.
Today, it is widely accessible and widely discussed.
In the early days of radio, the BBC was the most popular broadcaster in Britain, and its broadcasts were heard across many countries.
Today the BBC is one of the most respected broadcasters in the world.
What started out as a single word has now become a massive, global news story.
A new book has been published about this story, and it is called The World Without Words.
How did this happen?
For many people, the most striking thing about The World without Words is how few of the words were used in its early editions.
In 1871, The Economist was the only newspaper that included “capitalism” in its title, and the word “capitalist” was rarely used.
“The World without words” was published in April 1971, but the term was only mentioned in passing in the first paragraph.
That same month, the French satirical magazine L’Express used the term in its first issue, and within three years, the word was used as the title of a book.
The French magazine Le Monde (the largest in the country) followed suit, and by the time The Economist launched in May of the following year, it was widely used in English.
It took several years for the word to become an international phenomenon.
How did the world lose its collective mind?
The word was coined by an unknown American writer in the 1930s, and quickly became an international term, appearing in newspapers and magazines from the United States to Britain.
The first major use of the word came in 1950, when The New York Times used it to describe the situation in the Philippines during the Vietnam War.
The word became a symbol of dissent in the 1960s, when it became a rallying cry for civil disobedience and protests across the world, including in the United Kingdom.
Today The World with Words is considered by some to be the world standard definition of “free speech”.
But it wasn’t always that way.
The World With Words has had a life of its own.
For the first 100 years, there was no World WithoutWords, and then in the 1970s, an unofficial World Withoutwords committee started working on an alternative to The Economist and a few other English-language newspapers.
In 1978, the official World Without words committee was established and the World Withoutword campaign was officially launched.
In 1984, The WorldWithwords.com was launched to help readers find the right word.
The term has been adopted by the United Nations, the World Bank, the International Monetary Fund, the European Union, the Australian Bureau of Statistics and other international organisations.
In 2017, The United States House of Representatives passed legislation making the word an official part of US English.
The US Department of Education adopted The WorldWithoutWords.com website in 2018, and more than a thousand people have signed up to become part of the project.
Who wrote the book?
The World Withwords book is by four writers: Robert McCallum, a professor of English at Oxford, and Christopher Mottram, a senior lecturer in history at Oxford.
They have produced a fascinating, thought-provoking and deeply moving account of the history of the world without words.
It is also the first book that discusses the term “capitalists” in depth.
“The World Without Word” is available from The Worldwithwords.net, the bookshop of the World Withword committee.