G8/G20

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As China prepares for the world stage, global economy expert ponders what to expect from China in G20 discussions

Wednesday, 12 November 2014
article
As China awaits a response from its bid to host the 2016 Group of Twenty (G20) meetings, global economy experts at the Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI) get ahead of the curve, investigating the nation’s role in past G20 summitry.

El clima de solidaridad quedó atrás

Monday, 10 November 2014
article
Fernando Krakowiak
CIGI Senior Fellow Diana Tussie gives an interview to Página/12 on the G20 and what can be expected at the upcoming summit in Brisbane.

2014 CIGI Survey of Progress: Interactive Website

Monday, 10 November 2014
article
What progress has been made in international economic governance over the past year? CIGI experts respond in the 2014 CIGI Survey of Progress in International Economic Governance.

The 2014 Survey of Progress in International Economic Governance

Friday, 7 November 2014
publication
The annual CIGI Survey of Progress in International Economic Governance assesses progress in four dimensions of international economic governance: macroeconomic and financial cooperation; cooperation on financial regulation; cooperation on trade; and cooperation on climate change.

CIGI appoints acclaimed economics journalist Kevin Carmichael as Senior Fellow

Friday, 17 October 2014
article
The Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI) is pleased to announce the appointment of Kevin Carmichael as Senior Fellow, effective immediately.

China in the G20 Summitry: Review and Decision-making Process

Wednesday, 15 October 2014
publication
As the largest emerging economy, China believes that the Group of Twenty (G20), instead of the Group of Eight (G8), is the ideal platform for its participation in global governance. This paper examines the reasons why China joined the G20 rather than the G8, and then focuses on a detailed review of China’s participation in G20 summits since the enhanced forum began in 2008.

Reforming the Global Architecture of Financial Regulation: The G20, the IMF and the FSB

Monday, 22 September 2014
publication
The global financial crisis that began in 2007 and deepened in 2008 exposed major weaknesses in financial and macroeconomic policy coordination, and profound flaws in financial risk management and regulation in a number of advanced countries. The severity of the crisis led global leaders to recognize that they must find a way to reform the global regulatory architecture to ensure that the financial system can absorb shocks while continuing to function efficiently. The analysis in this paper suggests a number of actions that the IMF and FSB should take to strengthen their cooperation and effectiveness, and highlights some of the problems created when no single agency has overall responsibility for the regulatory oversight of the international financial system.

Restoring financial stability with economic growth

Wednesday, 17 September 2014
article
CIGI Senior Fellow James Boughton argues that the international financial system is not working fine, and that reforms of regional and global institutions are needed.

Should China host the G20 in 2016? CIGI paper assesses Beijing’s ‘golden opportunity’ and simultaneous reluctance

Wednesday, 3 September 2014
article
A new paper released by the Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI) says that despite calls from analysts for more leadership in the G20 as a “golden opportunity,” China is presently focused on promoting itself as an equal and respected partner.

China's Goals in the G20: Expectation, Strategy and Agenda

Wednesday, 27 August 2014
publication
The G20 has emerged as the lynchpin of China’s involvement in global economic governance. It remains the only economic institutional setting where the country can operate on par with major Western powers. China has a strong interest in maintaining the status of the G20 as the premier forum for economic cooperation, and a vested interest in ensuring that the G20 does not degrade into yet another “talk shop” of multilateral diplomacy. However, the Chinese leadership’s current approach to the G20 is not driven by a desire to position the country as a leading agenda setter.