Standpoint
Barry Eichengreen, professor of economics and political science at the University of California, Berkeley. His new book is "Exorbitant Privilege: The Rise and Fall of the Dollar and the Future of the International Monetary System."

For decades the dollar has served as the world's main reserve currency, but, argues Barry Eichengreen, it will soon have to share that role. Here's whyand what it will mean for international markets and companies. >>
Gordon Brown, Prime Minister (2007-2010) and Chancellor of the Exchequer (1997-2007) of the United Kingdom. He is the author of Beyond the Crash: Overcoming the First Crisis of Globalisation.

US President Barack Obama caught the imagination of the world when he talked recently of a new Sputnik moment. >>
Benjamin A Shobert, the managing director of Teleos Inc, a consulting firm dedicated to helping Asian businesses bring innovative technologies into the North American market.

It has become part of the political orthodoxy in America that former United States president Ronald Reagan's defense spending catapulted the Soviet Union into bankruptcy and collapse. >>
Otaviano Canuto, the World Banks Vice-President for Poverty Reduction and Economic Management, is the co-author of The Day After Tomorrow: A Handbook on the Future of Economic Policy in the Developing World

While the rich world puts its post-crisis house in order, developing countries as a whole are becoming the new engine of global growth. Increasingly, they are a force pulling the advanced economies forward. But switching locomotives is never free of risk. >>
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Post-Crisis World Institute