Asia’s cities, Canada’s opportunity?
Author: Canada 2020
Release Date: March 22, 2013
This paper serves as background reading for our panel of the same name, Asia’s Cities, Canada’s Opportunity? which takes place on March 27, 2013.
The paper, as our upcoming panel, will focus on the need for Canada to learn from Asia and to co-develop solutions to the shared challenges of urban living. The paper also explores the dynamics of Asian city growth, the opportunities for Canada, and the role the federal government might play in catalyzing relationships in the area. It ends with some of the key questions we need to ask as we pivot towards a new Pacific century.
Research: Getting TPP Right
As China begins challenging the U.S. for political and economic dominance in the pacific region, establishing free trade agreements with the rest of the continent is imperative for Canada. This makes the proposed Trans-Pacific Partnership Agreement (TPP), a free trade deal that would span the Pacific Ocean but notably does not include China, an essential component of Canada’s long-term trade agenda.
Opinion: The Canada-China relationship – how we keep up the momentum
The Canadian Council of Chief Executives’ Ailish Campbell reports from our joint event, “The Canada-China Relationship: Keeping up the momentum” on Tuesdsay, October 29th. At the event, Saskatchewan Premier Brad Wall joined a panel of experts to talk to way forward for our two economies. In this post, Campbell summarizes 5 thoughts on how to keep up the momentum.
October 29, 2013
Event recap: Drilling down on the Asian cities agenda
Canada 2020’s third panel in the Canada We Want in 2020 Speaker Series took place in Ottawa on March 27 in front of an engaged crowd of 200 at the Château Laurier Hotel.
You can recap by watching the entire video on our event page, or read this summary.
Blog: Why ‘Asia – it’s big!’ won’t cut it
Our conversations on Asia are stuck in a rut – and that’s a problem. If we’re going to help each other be engaged members of the policy community that shapes and forms opinions and decisions, we need to be smarter in how we talk about the opportunities and risks in engaging the new pacific century.