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"Self-sufficiency or less economic #openness is a dangerous direction of policy. It would make #Europe less… https://t.co/VYG9FndriiRT ASPI @AsiaPolicy: WEDNESDAY, 9:00 am ET—Join us for a webinar w/ ASPI's @wendyscutler, @wto's Clarisse Morgan, @ECIPE's @leemakiyama,… https://t.co/RbdWqid04JBLOG. "Those who call for non-WTO compliant support for #OpenRAN are either indifferent or nescient about how our… https://t.co/YDBXGUJx1dPODCAST. @FredrikErixon talks to @christianbluth about the future of #EU #TradePolicy strategy. 🎧Listen to the epi… https://t.co/j0zGXooI53PUBLICATION. "There isn’t one model for success in the #digital #future; there are many. #Europe is now debating wh… https://t.co/hWNBJTVIQh
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Guest Author


This category includes visiting Research Associates and Fellows that contribute to ECIPE blog by representing their own views.

  • New Globalization

    Digital Futures for Europe

    By: Guest Author 

    By Meelis Kitsing, Professor and Rector, Estonian Business School. There isn’t one model for success in the digital future; there are many. Europe is now debating what policies that could help to power entrepreneurship and growth in Europe’s economy, and some are arguing that Europe should make itself technologically sovereign – independent from the big platforms from the US. This is not the right approach – partly because there cannot be just one...

  • Korea Project

    The Digital Transformation of the Korean Music Industry and the Global Emergence of K-Pop

    By: Jimmyn Parc Guest Author 

    There are a number of voices who blame digitization for having a number of negative effects on the music industry including a decline in album sales, copyright infringement, unfair royalty payments, and competition with foreign multinationals. Yet, the global emergence of Korean pop music or K-pop suggests a different narrative, particularly given that its growth was largely unexpected among industry experts. Understanding the key to its international breakthrough...

  • ECIPE Policy Briefs

    The Tragedy of International Organizations in a World Order in Turmoil

    By: Guest Author 

    By Jean-Jacques Hallaert, Member of the Groupe d’Economie Mondiale (GEM) at Sciences Po. China’s rise and the U.S. response to the perceived threat it represents to its predominance jeopardize the world order and affect international institutions. The paralysis of the WTO and the U.S. withdrawal from the WHO are the most visible examples, but not the only ones. This article presents the case of the International Monetary Fund. Quotas are the...

  • Korea Project

    How Chinese Filmmakers Effectively Respond to Chinese Government Policy for Enhancing Their Competitiveness

    By: Guest Author Hwy-Chang Moon 

    In spite of the substantial liberalization of China’s film industry, it is still highly regulated and protected from foreign competition through a series of policy measures. In the midst of pushing both liberalization and protectionism, Chinese firms tend to exploit favorable government policies and avoid restrictive regulations through alternative options to maximize profits. Most preceding studies emphasized the liberalization efforts by the Chinese government...

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