How can the EU increase the resilience of value chains in the health industry?
What shape will the trade relationship between the EU and the US take in the coming years?
How can we ensure fair competition between European firms and Chinese state-backed players?
In the current legal climate, how can the EU, the US and the UK continue to share data?
If Donald Trump loses the United States presidential election in November, he will ultimately be seen to have left little mark in many areas. But in the US's relationship with China, the decoupling of economic links could continue, and that could force Europe into hard choices.
Diversification is important because it is associated with economic growth and reduced volatility.
Over the past five years conflict has led to a deterioration of Russo-Ukrainian economic relations while ties with the EU have been deepened. This shift is evident in trade flows: the European Union has become Ukraine’s biggest trading partner, while China is poised to overtake Russia as its second. Natural gas imports from Russia, Ukraine’s prior Achilles heel, have been partially replaced by reverse deliveries from the EU and reduced as result of reform of the gas sector.
In this report, we have focused on trade and investment relations and have not attempted to define the many other policy instruments that the EU can and should pursue to increase its leverage towards China, and to protect its domestic economy while boosting domestic investment and trade.
This piece was published the day before India imposed one of the world's strictest lockdowns in its response to the COVID-19 response. It remains relevant in assessing the government's actions in the ten weeks that have since passed.
This event examines the impact of the Covid-19 crisis on open markets and connected supply chains globally.
Walking the wire: we discuss risks and benefits involved for the EU should it embark on developing a new smartphone operating system.
The new Fed rule is a material breach of Basel III, a new development as the US had hitherto been the accord’s main champion. This action undermines the global order without being ostensibly justified by narrower considerations of US national interest.