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The New York Times quotes Global Business and Economics C. Boyden Gray Fellow Chris Brummer on one of the potential challenges of the growing popularity of China’s currency in the absence of thoughtful geostrategic planning—the possible circumvention of Western sanctions:
Global Capital features the Atlantic Council report RENMINBI ASCENDING: How China's Currency Impacts Global Markets, Foreign Policy, and Transatlantic Financial Regulation in an article on why the RMB needs infrastructure and co-operation to become a global currency: 
Treasury Management International features the Atlantic Council report Renminbi Ascending: How China’s Currency Impacts Global Markets, Foreign Policy, and Transatlantic Financial Regulation authored by C. Boyden Gray Fellow on Global Growth and Finance Chris Brummer:
Politifact quotes Boyden Gray Fellow on Global Growth and Finance Chris Brummer on trade negotiations and financial regulations:
C. Boyden Gray Fellow on Global Growth and Finance Chris Brummer writes for the International Financial Law Review on the implications of the Chinese currency's entrance into international markets: 
On June 18, 2014, Chris Brummer, the C. Boyden Gray Fellow on Global Growth and Finance at the Atlantic Council, Erin Murphy, Global Chief Operating Officer of Compliance at BlackRock, and Jens Harpoth, UBS Head of Change Management and Compliance in the Americas, spoke at the Thomson Reuters Compliance & Risk Summit. During the panel, speakers highlighted the challenges facing cross-border firms and institutions operating in multiple jurisdictions and provided best practices and practical advice for compliance officers in New York. A key aspect of Dr. Brummer's remarks involved tracing some of the key differences in EU and US jurisdictions, many of which were compiled in the Atlantic Council's well regarded Dangers of Divergence report released earlier this year.

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Global Business and Economics Program Assistant Director Andrew Chrismer writes for The Hill's Congress Blog on why the growing divide between the BRICS countries and the West over Ukraine could lead to a new era of bipolarity: 
On June 12, 2014, Chris Brummer, C. Boyden Gray Fellow, delivered remarks Self-Regulation panel at CFA with Amarilis Sardenberg Chair of the Board of BM&FBOVESPA Market Supervision and Susan Wolburgh Jenah, the President and CEO of the Investment Industry Regulatory Organization of Canada. [details here] On the panel, presenters highlighted the pivotal role of self regulatory organizations given both the expertise and chronically underfunded nature of primary regulation by the SEC and CFTC.

Brummer in particular highlighted the Atlantic Council's work on EU-US regulatory coordination and stressed the challenges of cooperation, even among SROs, as the regulatory emphasis switches from "rule-making" to "supervision." Other panelists included Mary Shapiro, former head of the SEC, and Richard Ketchum, the head of FINRA.
Global Business and Economics Program Assistant Director Andrew Chrismer writes for US News and World Report on why the United States must work to broaden future sanctions regimes to incorporate more countries: 
RIA Novosti quotes Atlantic Council managing editor of TTIP Action Garrett Workman on Trans-Atlantic Trade and Investment Partnership:


    

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