Global Economic Governance: Progress and Prospects in the G20, International Monetary Fund, and World Bank

Introductory Speaker:
Stewart M. Patrick Senior Fellow and Director, Program on International Institutions and Global Governance, Council on Foreign Relations
Speakers:
Eli Whitney Debevoise II Partner, Arnold & Porter LLP, Former U.S. Executive Director, World Bank
Arvind Subramanian Senior Fellow, Peter G. Peterson Institute for International Economics, Senior Fellow, Center for Global Development; Senior Research Professor, Johns Hopkins University
Antoine W. van Agtmael Chairman and Chief Investment Officer, Emerging Markets Management LLC, Director, Strategic Investment Group
Presider:
David E. Sanger Chief Washington Correspondent, New York Times
Description

A panel of experts discuss how various international institutions such as the G20, IMF, and World Bank are playing a role in today's system of global economic governance.

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Global Economic Governance: Progress and Prospects in the G20, International Monetary Fund, and World Bank

A panel of experts discuss how various international institutions such as the G20, IMF, and World Bank are playing a role in today's system of global economic governance.

This session is part of a Council on Foreign Relations symposium on Rising Powers and Global Institutions in the Twenty-First Century and was made possible through generous support from the Robina Foundation.

Global Economic Governance: Progress and Prospects in the G20, International Monetary Fund, and World Bank (Audio)

A panel of experts discuss how various international institutions such as the G20, IMF, and World Bank are playing a role in today's system of global economic governance.

This session is part of a Council on Foreign Relations symposium on Rising Powers and Global Institutions in the Twenty-First Century and was made possible through generous support from the Robina Foundation.

Economic Coalition of the Willing

The OECD’s approach to bringing in emerging powers as “key partners” is a smart way to remain relevant in a quickly shifting global landscape, argue Stewart Patrick and Naomi Egel. Other multilateral organizations should pay attention.

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