🚀✨ “Your eyes can deceive you; don’t trust them,” - Obi-Wan Kenobi
👀 At the end of 2021, fear of #COVID19 was te… https://t.co/9K3YH91jj3🔎 Learn more about our newly launched project on intellectual property and trade
📈 Intellectual property can bo… https://t.co/fdTjfKJPY3🇪🇺🇬🇧 "In short, economic geography and power politics suggest the UK will over time find a better relationship with… https://t.co/jJVOgLsWhu📢 Be sure to join our new webinar!
Tune in our upcoming online conversation on business and politics in China with… https://t.co/ZDXmJPhs9L🌎🚢 IP-intensive sectors export 68% of all EU exports. Stronger IP provisions in EU FTAs can lead to an increase of… https://t.co/Nr6oolhcYJ
The European Union is the largest economy in the world. But it is not the most powerful. It has shown its capacity for economic statecraft by reshaping the regional conditions for peace, security, and economic development through its expansion – through greater economic and political interdependence manifested by EU membership. Yet its attempts in the past decade to use its economic size, or the attractiveness of having uninterrupted access to Europe’s consumers, for operative non-economic purposes have erred on the side of failure rather than success. Is this a good time to build up a new type of foreign economy policy in Europe?