Zoom Logo

FIW-Keynote Lecture and Policy Panel: The Future of European Trade Relations after COVID-19 - Shared screen with speaker view
Robert Stehrer
32:55
Why was 1820 globalisation, not the Industrial Revolution?
Laszlo Halpern
01:10:58
How do you see the future of the conflict between global service firms and countries?
Birgit Buschbom
01:35:12
Thank you for your questions. Please select: To Panelists and attendees – only in this case the questions can be seen by the audience. Thanks a lot.
Claire Thirriot kwant
01:36:51
To all panelists: I am surprised that nobody refers to climate change as also a driving force for change and pershaps reshoring.
Mahdi Ghodsi
01:38:15
There are many R&D labs, R&D subsidiaries, and patentees of major ICT companies including semiconductor companies in Europe. This shows that the know-how and the technology exist in Europe. The ownership problem of these technologies used in Europe is indeed a strategic issue. So my question is despite this existing know-how, why it is still not possible to have a major superstar ICT firm in the EU that can compete with major global superstars in US, China, Japan, or Korea?
Robert Stehrer
01:40:52
By what policies should strategic autonomy be achieved? Trade Policy measures, FDI Policy, Industrial Policy, etc.? If possible, over which time horizon you would expect to achieve this - particularly if the policy agenda might change when Covid is over?