Events

Counting Intangibles

May 02, 2003 // 9:00am11:00am
with Kurt Ramin, International Accounting Standards Board

The New Old World: Achieving Its Potential

April 24, 2003 // 8:00am10:00am
Martha Farnsworth Riche PrincipalFarnsworth Riche AssociatesDavid WalkerComptroller General of the United StatesJohn ParkerWashington Bureau ChiefThe Economist

Weighing the Pros and Cons of Globalization

March 05, 2003 // 2:00pm4:00pm
with Murray Weidenbaum Mallinckrodt Distinguished University Professor and Honorary Chairman of the Weidenbaum Center, Washington University in St. Louis

Book Launch for World on Fire: How Exporting Free Market Democracy Breeds Ethnic Hatred and Global Instability

February 04, 2003 // 11:00pm
with author Amy Chua Comments by Stephan Richter, Publisher and Editor-in-Chief of TheGlobalist

The Invisible Advantage: Owning and Counting Intangible Assets In the Post-Enron Era

January 23, 2003 // 8:00am10:00am
with Jonathan Low, Cap Gemini Ernst & Young Center on Business Innovation

NAFTA at 10: Progress, Potential, and Precedents

December 09, 2002 // 7:00am4:30pm
Marking the 10th anniversary of NAFTA, the Wilson Center convened a two-day conference to assess the impact of NAFTA, the lessons the agreement may hold for deepening North American ties and future trade agreements, and the international effort to “get globalization right.”

Progress or Procrastination: China's First Year in the WTO

October 02, 2002 // 8:30am10:00am
Almost a year after joining the World Trade Organization (WTO), China still falls short of completing many of its promises to the international community. Regional political problems and a depressed global economy have increased pressure on the Communist Party leadership to remain protective of domestic agriculture, many state owned industries, and traditional businesses even as the national government remains strongly committed to opening Chinese markets to international trade and financial flows. Expanding international commerce has continued to increase economic opportunities for many Chinese but the greater integration into the world community has not yet translated into greater individual rights. China has arguably become more closed over the past year with its tightening restrictions on religious groups and its increased regulation of the Internet.

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