You are here: UNA Warwick & District: Has the current pandemic fractured International Relations?
25 July 2020 12:00pm - 2:00pm
Warwick District UN Association are delighted and are honoured to announce that Professor Michael Cox from the London School of Economics has kindly agreed to address the local UN Association via Zoom virtual meeting on Saturday 25th July 2020. Please see details about the meeting and time below.
12.00-Zoom meeting opens
12.30-Entrance closes and meeting begins
2.00- Meeting closes
Here are the details you need. Please note that for security reasons we want all participants to use the Meeting ID and Password.
Topic: Has the current pandemic fractured international relations?
Time: Jul 25, 2020 12:00 PM London
Join Zoom Meeting
zoom.us/join (Please Click on this link and then use the Meeting ID number and Password number)
Meeting ID: 835 5661 4877
Has the current pandemic fractured International Relations?
Professor Michael Cox. Emeritus Professor and Chair of International Relations LSE, and Associate Research Fellow at Chatham House
Professor Michael Cox has held appointments at several UK universities and in the United States. He was appointed to a Chair in International Relations at the London School of Economics in 2003, and in 2008 was appointed Director of LSE IDEAS, now the no 1 university affiliated Think Tank in the world. A highly experienced international lecturer, Professor Cox has spoken worldwide over the last twenty years to senior Executives, business people, military and intelligence personnel and government organizations in Brussels, Beijing, Paris, Canberra, London, Rome, Madrid, Washington, Boston and New York. He has spoken on a range of contemporary global issues, though most recently he has focused on US foreign policy, the state of Transatlantic relationship, the role of the United States in the international economy, the rise of Asia and the emergence of China as the new superpower. The author and editor of many books his latest publications include US Foreign Policy (Oxford University Press 3rd edition, 2018), The Post-Cold War World (Routledge 2019) and a centennial edition of John Maynard Keynes’s classic The Economic Consequences of the Peace (Palgrave, 2019)