Economy, Security, and U.S. Leadership Abroad: The Future of Global Interdependence
Wednesday, December 2, 2020
12:00pm - 1:00pm (EST)
Meeting to be held virtually via Zoom
Senior Fellow for Trade and International Political Economy
Council on Foreign Relations
Joseph S. Nye, Jr.
Harvard University Distinguished Service Professor, Emeritus
Harvard Kennedy School
Stavros Niarchos Foundation Agora Institute Professor of International Affairs
Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies
Johns Hopkins University
In October 2020, the NCAFP launched an inaugural series tackling difficult questions surrounding the future of globalization. In a year deeply scarred by a global pandemic, and now edging closer to a significant presidential transition, it is vital to assess the role of the United States in the international system as foreign policy appears to be influenced by domestic policies and concerns more than ever before. With an eye toward coercive economic policies, trade, and global governance, can a leadership role still be played by the United States on the international stage? What style of global engagement will reap the greatest benefits for U.S. policy? Will regional or thematic reorganization coopt extant multilateral institutions? Join the NCAFP as our distinguished panelists address these questions and more.
The event will be conducted via the video conferencing platform Zoom, which works on PC, Mac, or mobile devices. You do not need to create an account to use it. Guests will have the option to join the meeting through the Zoom application, or by calling in by phone.
In order to streamline the Q&A portion of the conversation, all guests will have their video feeds disabled. We ask that guests submit all questions through the Q&A function or the chat box. If you don't wish to use these functions, or will join by phone, please submit questions in advance or real time to firstname.lastname@example.org
- Dec 02, 2020 12:00 PM
- Dec 02, 2020 01:00 AM
- Event Category
- Global Conflict: Cause/Effect, US Sec in the 21st Century
- Contact Person
- Stephen Whittaker