Is the green deal a strategy for growth or simply a reallocation mechanism?
How could we achieve a trilateral relationship between China, the EU and the US and consolidate it with climate goals?
COVID-19 almost one year on, it is time to assess who passed the test, and who failed.
Shocks pass, but change remains a constant. We need to start focusing on permanent changes in the economy and how to adapt to them.
Although the economic implications of the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP) for the EU are modest, the geopolitical and strategic implications are not. With the arrival of a new US administration and the central role of China in the bloc, the EU needs to outline an Asian commercial strategy that reconciles the importance of China and the transatlantic relationship.
What should be Europe's strategy towards the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP)?
With the Biden administration, there might be a difference in style, rather than a difference in trends.
"2021 can be a breakthrough year for climate: the new US administration and the EU have a real opportunity, through a ‘global net zero coalition’, to remove some of the key bottlenecks in the global path to climate neutrality."
'One of the obvious measures Europe could do in order to fill public coffers is to make sure that everybody pays fairly what they are supposed to pay, rather than general tax increases.'
For all Beijing's ambitions of cracking the hegemony of the US dollar in the face of Trump administration sanctions, the yuan still has a long way to go.
An attempt merely to restore the pre-Trump status quo would fail to address major challenges; the task ahead is one of rebuilding, rather than repair. It should start with a clear identification of the problems that the international system must tackle.
What shape will the trade relationship between the EU and the US take in the coming years?