ICC Calls on Political, Institutional and Business Leaders to Shape the Future of UK International Engagement at its Upcoming Event, Going Global
ICC invites business leaders and government officials to join the discussion around the future of UK international engagement and the role of the private sector in shaping the global trading environment, in particular with the emerging markets, at its upcoming event – Going Global – which will take place at the Guildhall on 21st October 2019.
The half-day event – organised in collaboration with City of London and the Department for International Trade – will address the policy challenges facing UK businesses, and ways in which these can be overcome by improving global collaboration and ramping up engagement with the international organisations such as the World Trade Organisation (WTO) and the United Nations (UN).
The event boasts an array of expert speakers, including officials from the UK government, the UN and the WTO, as well as senior spokespeople from multinational corporations, including Diageo and Huawei. With UK business leaders, politicians and the Lord Mayor of the City of London being just some of those attending the event, Going Global will provide vital insights to help businesses navigate the myriad geopolitical challenges currently facing the business sector.
Going Global will take place between 8:15am and 12pm, on Monday 21st October at the Guildhall, Gresham St, London, EC2V 7HH. If you would like to attend the event, please contact Natalie Milsom at firstname.lastname@example.org. For any press enquiries, please contact email@example.com.
Editor’s note:ICC is the world’s largest business organisation representing 45 million companies and 1 billion employees from all sectors and company sizes in over 100 countries. We are the only business organisation with UN Observer Status. ICC United Kingdom is the representative office of ICC in the UK and works with British business groups worldwide to represent the voice of British business at inter-governmental level - the United Nations, G20 and World Trade Organization. For further information, please visit www.iccwbo.uk
Leave a comment
Comments will be approved before showing up.
Also in Press releases
Currently, international trade relies on billions of paper documents and antiquated laws which date back to the sixteenth century. An ordinary trade transaction involves up to 27 documents, can take three months and can cost businesses up to £80,000 – creating an administrative nightmare and keeping costs unsustainably high for SMEs.
According to new research from International Chamber of Commerce (ICC), digitalising trade would drive SME growth and put a rocket under the economic recovery from Covid.