LAST SUMMIT FUTURE- we come to bury science fiction only natural science ai matters to those who love millennials notes it took 10 quarters of a century for USA to listen to intel of 1 billiongirls; fortunately this happened in Clara's town the patron saint of health for mothers & infants also the Pacific Coast East birthplace of 1965 Moore's chips, and 2016 Hoppers 80 billion chip Gpu. In the most exciting, at invite you to Gamify worldclassllm by celebrating greatest herstories through every community on earth's new & old worlds
2025report (est 1983 Economist) final ed invites update ED's 1982 Economist Survey with Doerrs & others )Why Not Silicon Valley Everywhere/
See the world of Jensen, Li , Hassabis &&& Neumann survey What good will humans unite wherever get first access to 100+ times more tech every decade: Jensen liftoff 1996 Li & Hassabis (DeepTrain Computers) first seen in valley 2009; moment1 2012 Global Games Imagenet, moment 2a alphafold go world champon & Google Transformer Attention Before we our 1982 intervuewDoeers in 1965 the twin Clara-Tokyo .Exps appeared: Intel's 100 times moore tech per decade Tokyo olympics sighting of Satellite telecoms (EJ:see 3 leaders vision connections JFK , Prince Charles, Emperor Hiorhito) - Why not co=pilot JLHABITAT MAGIC everywhere- ie celebrate brainpower innovation maps : Jensen*Li*Hopper*Alphafold2*Blackwell*Intel*Transformer*Attention*Twins - MediateAGIChaos started up around Einsten and his revolution in margs of nature teamed up as NET: Neumann-Einstein-Turing. Sadly for 30 years the 20th C asked its 3 greatest maths brains to win atomic bomb race for allies -this left them 1951-6 to train Econonist Journalosts and others round last notes computer & brain on 2 new engines type 6 brainworking. type 7 Autonomous Intelligence Mapping
Can Economists map 8 billion human relationships to be joyful and sustainable. This centuruy old question begun by Maths Goats Neumann Eintstein et al is coming down to the wire: extinction or sustainability of speies . 2 main protagonits since 1970a billion poorest asian women have mapped quarer of the world's population's development with deeer joy and sustainability than all the wealth of American-English mindsets. Somwehere in netween the majority of human intels and almost infinet ART Intels wonder what UN2 countdown to 2030 can do next...LET's start with mapping SHELFF economies : S5 She-too womens intel built communities S3 Health: S4 Ed3 S0 LandLeaders s2 Food S1*17 Financial platforms (the 100 grey=blocks of intel between Unations & WallStreets

Wednesday, November 16, 2022


Please join us for

A World in Crisis as Seen From Latin America

Part I
The Latin America, US and Europe triangle in a puzzling world order:
Can the differences be narrowed?
Can the gap be reversed?
Can misperceptions be replaced?

Presented in partnership with Nueva Sociedad and the Friedrich Ebert Foundation.

November 16, 2022
2:00-6:00 pm
Consulate of Argentina
12 West 56th Street
New York, New York

This event has a double purpose. First, to present and discuss major findings of a survey entitled "European Union - Latin America: Perspectives, Agendas and Expectations". This survey was organized by Latinobarómetro in the second half of 2021 and polled a representative sample from ten Latin American countries: Argentina, Brazil, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Guatemala, Mexico, Uruguay and Venezuela. The survey design sought to fill in the gaps in information about local attitudes towards global issues. Its driving motivation has been to evaluate the region's capacity to react, how people in Latin America think about the turbulent international situation, and their perceptions of the type of action, leadership, and examples being set by the central actors of the global system.

Our second aim is to link this evaluation with a reflection on the dilemmas shared by Latin America, Europe, and the United States in face of the ongoing uncertainties and threats that currently dominate global affairs. While this survey has been conceived and designed in the midst of major global transformations, its final results are being publicly released in a context of particular dramatic geopolitical events with myriad impacts on the societies and governments of the North and the South. While such impacts are far from homogeneous, they do raise common challenges that could lead to innovative approaches and eventually to collaborative initiatives in world politics and economics.

Panel 1
2–2:10 pm Welcome
Mary Watson, Executive Dean, New School for Public Engagement
Michael Cohen, Director, Observatory on Latin America, Director, Doctoral Program in Public and Urban Policy, Professor of International Affairs, The New School
Ronja Melina Schiffer, Nueva Sociedad and Friedrich Ebert Stiftung

2:10-3:30 pm Latin American societies and their perceptions of global transitions

Presentation of the survey:
ModeratorRonja Melina Schiffer
Juan Gabriel Tokatlian, Vice Provost, Universidad Torcuato di Tella (UTDT)
Guadalupe Gonzalez González, Colegio de México
Mónica Hirst, Universidad Torcuato di Tella and Universidad del Estado de Río de Janeiro (IESP)
Professor Peter Hoffman, Director, Julien Studley Graduate Program in International Affairs, The New School

3:30 pm Coffee break

Panel 2
3:45-5:00 pm Can a new international division of labor transform old relationships? Has the Global North an interest in transforming relationships with the Global South? Where and how does Latin America fit? What are the priorities? What could be transformative and progressive initiatives? How to make them inclusive and sustainable?
ModeratorWilliam Milberg, Executive Dean, New School for Social Research, Professor of Economics, and author of Outsourcing Economics: Global Value Chains in Capitalist Development, 2013
Cecilia Nahon, Alternate Executive Director for Argentina and the Southern Cone, World Bank; former Argentine Ambassador to the United States, Secretary of International Economic Affairs, Ministry of Foreign Affairs
Gimena Sanchez, Director for the Andes, Washington Office on Latin America

5:15 pm Concluding Remarks and Reception

Part II: Civil Society, International Cooperation, and A New Dialogue Between Latin America and the United States

Presented in partnership with El Colegio de MexicoUniversidad Torcuato di TellaUniversidad de los Andes.

November 17, 2022
2:00-6:00 pm
Consulate of Argentina
12 West 56th Street
New York, New York

2:00-2:15 pm Welcome
Mary Watson, Executive Dean, New School for Public Engagement
Michael Cohen, Director, Observatory on Latin America, and Director, Doctoral Program in Public and Urban Policy, Professor of International Affairs
Juan Gabriel Tokatlian, Vice-Rector, Universidad Torcuato Di Tella, UTDT, Buenos Aires

2:15-2:30 pm Presentation of Conclusions from November 16 Meeting

Panel 1
2:30-4:00 pm Rethinking Latin American Regionalism in a Post-Western World
Moderator: Peter Hoffman, Director, Julien Studley Graduate Program in International Affairs, The New School
Juan Gabriel Tokatlian, Vice-Rector, Universidad Torcuato Di Tella, UTDT
Mónica Hirst, UTDT/Instituto de Estudos Sociais e Políticos, Universidade do Estado do Rio de Janeiro, UERJ
Sakiko Fukuda-Parr, Professor of International Affairs; Vice-Chair, UN Committee on Development Policy, former Director, UNDP Human Development Reports
Nidhi Srinivas, Associate Professor of Management, Milano School of Public Policy, Management, and Environment

4-4:15 pm Break

Panel 2
4:15-6:00 pm A Strategic Agenda for the America
Moderator: Almudena Fernandez, Technical Advisor to Director, Latin American Regional Bureau, UNDP
Guadalupe Gonzalez González, Associate Professor, Centro de Estudios Internacionales, El Colegio de México
Juan Cruz Olmeda, Professor-Researcher, Centro de Estudios Internacionales, El Colegio de México
Alexander Aleinikoff, University Professor; Director, Zolberg Institute on Migration and Mobility; and former UN Deputy High Commissioner on Refugees, (Focus on Migration and Humanitarian Challenges)
Marcelo Medeiros, Visiting Professor, Columbia University, former professor at various Brazilian and US universities, (Focus on Inequality),
Joel Towers, University Professor; Professor of Architecture and Sustainable Design; Director, Tishman Environment and Design Center, The New School, tbc

6-6:30 pm Concluding Remarks

*This is an in-person event.

If you have any questions, please contact
Consulate of Argentina, 12 West 56th Street
New York, NY 10019

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