The strong economic ties between Europe and the United States are essential for promoting shared prosperity and competitiveness. Each year, the Foreign Policy Institute of the Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) at Johns Hopkins University, the American Chamber of Commerce to the EU, and the U.S. Chamber of Commerce release U.S.-European economic connections – including jobs, trade, services, and investment.
Join us for a webinar on April 2 at 9:00 am (ET) with one of the authors of the report, Dr. Daniel S. Hamilton, Austrian Marshall Plan Foundation Professor at SAIS. He will discuss the findings of the Transatlantic Economy 2020 Survey which was released on March 20. The study can be read online here.
To register for this call, please click here.
Dr. Hamilton is a true transatlantictist, previously holding positions as Richard von Weizsäcker Professor at SAIS, fellow of the Robert Bosch Academy in Berlin, senior diplomatic fellow in the German Foreign Office, executive director of the American Consortium on European Union Studies, US deputy assistant secretary of State for European Affairs, US special coordinator for Southeast European stabilization and associate director of the Policy Planning Staff for two secretaries of State, senior associate with the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and deputy director of the Aspen Institute Berlin; consultant to Microsoft, RAND, National Geographic Society, Business Roundtable and Transatlantic Business Dialogue.
Dr. Hamilton is a member and former chair of the selection committee for the Robert Bosch Foundation fellows program bringing young American professionals to Germany. He has been a member of the academic and advisory boards for a variety of US and European foundations, research institutes and business associations. He testifies regularly before the US Congress and European parliaments, and is a regular commentator for US and international media. Dr. Hamilton has also taught graduate courses in US foreign policy and US-European relations at the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin, the University of Innsbruck and the Free University of Berlin.