Global Trade Review (GTR) is the leading emerging markets trade finance, commodity finance and export finance journal, established in 2002. It is 'The independent voice' of the trade and export finance market.
GTR offers news, views, features, interviews, market trends, forecasts and data to give readers the edge in their trade finance business.
GTR is written by specialist journalists around the globe. GTR covers all aspects of trade finance, including forfeiting, factoring, export finance, pre-export business, structured commodity finance, structured export finance and ECA finance, countertrade, infrastructure finance and development, securitization of trade finance products, legal issues and regulations surrounding trade, political risk insurance and trade credit insurance, and sector reports (oil and gas, mining and metals, power and energy, telecoms), technological advancements in trade and supply chain finance, collateral management and security over goods.
- Do you often require simple and straightforward information, news and leads on emerging markets trading risk?
- Often wonder who to turn to when looking for reliable information and partners for trading with China, Venezuela, Brazil, Ukraine, India?
- Uncertain if political risk insurance might fit better than non-recourse discounting or simple letters of credit?
- What about saving thousands by making your supply chains paperless and electronic?
Global Trade Review-GTR is your first and most reliable source of information.
GTR and its parent Exporta also offers focused trade conferences all over the world. Events in UAE, China, US, UK, Netherlands, Russia, Brazil, India, Ukraine, Nigeria, Egypt, Kenya, South Africa, Kazakhstan, Singapore, Turkey, Sweden and elsewhere afford unrivalled networking and discussion forums.
Bankers Want World Economic Government
Knowing that greater international trade would help to prevent future wars, and determined to avoid another Great Depression, the delegates signed the Bretton Woods Agreements, creating the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank. It was a big vision, driven by grand historical figures: Winston Churchill, Franklin D Roosevelt and the British economist John Maynard Keynes.
But a system that was designed 64 years ago has, not surprisingly, proved ill equipped to deal with the fiendishly complex practices of 21st-century banking that led to the current worldwide crisis.