October 11, 2013 // 8:00am — 2:30pm
On Friday October 11, join the Brazilian-American Chamber of Commerce, the Brazil Institute an the Brazil-US Business Council for a conference on ongoing bilateral economic relationship.
October 03, 2013 // 5:30pm — 6:30pm
On Thursday October 3, join GWU in the launch of their Brazil Initiative.
September 20, 2013 // 10:00am — 12:00pm
On Friday, September 20th, the Brazil Institute will host a panel of leading Brazilian economists.
July 03, 2013 // 8:30am — 10:00am
The Brazil Institute and the Inter American Dialogue convene a panel to discuss the ongoing protests in Brazil.
June 27, 2013 // 3:00pm — 4:30pm
Latin American Program
A discussion about the outcomes of the OAS-led discussion on drug policy, the perspective of the U.S. government, and the future of drug policy reform in the hemisphere.
June 20, 2013 // 8:45am — 1:00pm
Latin American Program
About the current state and future directions of the Asia-Latin America relations.
June 18, 2013 // 9:00am — 11:00am
On Tuesday, June 18th, the Brazil Institute convenes experts on urban renewal and the case of Sao Paulo.
Incentives and Challenges for Foreign Direct Investment in Infrastructure and Strategic Sectors in Brazil
June 10, 2013 // 8:45am — 11:30am
On Monday, June 10th, a panel convenes to discuss foreign direct investment and infrastructure in Brazil.
June 06, 2013 // 10:00am — 12:00pm
On Thursday June 6, a panel convenes to discuss the state of Brazil's competitiveness.
June 05, 2013 // 10:00am — 5:30pm
Global Europe Program
“The Arab Spring in Comparative Perspective: Dramatic Transitions in Recent Decades” conference took place on June 4th and 5th in Washington, D.C., co-organized by American University’s School of International Service, the University of Toronto’s Munk School of Global Affairs, and the Woodrow Wilson Center for International Scholars’ Brazil Institute, Global Europe Program, Mexico Institute, and Middle East Studies Program. The aim of this initial workshop was to consider dramatic transitional experiences in Brazil, Mexico, Turkey, and Eastern Europe and included a series of panels examining specific facets of transitional experiences: constitutional developments (including democratic reforms); economic and social affairs; justice and human rights issues; the evolving experiences of women; external pressures and interventions. In each case, a commentator with expertise on the Middle East and North Africa was asked to reflect on the possible relevance of other “transitional” experiences to understanding the dynamics and prospects of the “Arab Spring.” These reflections also served as the primary task of the workshop’s concluding Round Table discussion.