The number of total monthly active users on Line reached 215 million in December 2015, according to figures released by the company on January 28.
Denise Law, community editor at The Economist, said the goal is to access markets where the title doesn't necessarily have a big presence, such as Myanmar, Cambodia, South Korea, Hong Kong and Saudi Arabia.
Speaking of, there's a Tyler in our school too. Not to mention, he is actually my crush since I was in fourth grade but of course feelings fade and I don't like him anymore.
"Groups can use - Vote, Bill Split, Checklists, Events with Reminders and even Teen Patti - with great ease and without the cumbersome effort of using multiple apps.
The outlet created bespoke templates for the different types of content it distributes on Line.
These range from a picture of the magazine's cover to charts, videos, and image galleries.
Other formats that seem to do well with The Economist's readers on Line are quote cards and photos of the day with the news peg explained in a few sentences.
"We do between two and four push alerts each week, aiming for five a week, and we tend to choose things that have an Asian focus or that are quite global.
"The content that you post with links on the homepage is less likely to drive traffic than push alerts are, so we always push articles that are in front of the paywall to get people to delve deeper into that coverage." For example, The Economist recently experimented with audio as a push alert, to highlight its comprehensive essay covering how new constructions on the river Mekong in Southeast Asia are affecting the waterways and the region.
Spot someone you fancy at a bar, or composing the first message to one of your matches online?
You’ve probably considered using a chat-up line as a way to break the ice.