“What will the transatlantic relationship prepared by Trump look like?“: the latest issue of the Global Europe Anticipation Bulletin, GEAB 127, is ready. Read the public release!
The GEAB, a LEAP2020 publication, was launched in 2006 by Franck Biancheri, research and strategy director of LEAP2020. The publication is now coordinated since the decease of Franck Biancheri, in October 2012, by its president, Marie-Hélène Caillol.
Summary GEAB 127:
- What will the transatlantic relationship prepared by Trump look like?
The multi-polarisation of the planet is currently going through a bipolarisation phase, something we anticipated in 2009, if Europe could not reposition itself intelligently, taking clear account of the great global geopolitical reconfiguration. Having dealt with the Middle East (without success, so far, since Iran has not yet yielded – but it’s only in November that the sanctions will be applied), Donald Trump’s United States began to make a serious effort to rebuild the transatlantic relationship it needs … Read more, Public Review GEAB 127
- The challenge of the institutionalisation of cryptocurrencies
While the wave of buzz and hype around cryptocurrencies, or virtual currencies, is running out of steam among people in general, the movement that has emerged remains robust. The versatility of the technology, its deployment in a digital context which can quickly reach millions of people, its potentially anonymous character and the place it could take in the global financial system, cause people to dream or to tremble depending on the circumstances and the role that they have…
- China’s one belt, one road initiative: Impact on Europe’s neglected railway system
Europe is in love with low-cost air transport. Over the past few years the low-budget end of air transport has boomed, globally and in Europe alike. The sector grows as fast as few others. More people than ever choose air transport over railways, despite the fact, that Europe still has one of the best railway systems in the world. The recent case of Air Berlin’s bankruptcy shows clearly what is wrong with the system. The low-cost air carrier Easyjet was quick to acquire some of Air Berlin’s inner-German routes, including the lucrative Berlin-Munich route…
Investments, trends and recommendations
– Paris: watch out!
– Emerging countries: Taking the plunge in Yuan waters
– Raw materials: Oops!
– New finance: yours to experiment with …
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