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    Syracuse University's Center for European Studies (CES), hosted at the Moynihan Institute of Global Affairs at the Maxwell School, promotes interdisciplinary research and study of Europe. CES advances the study of European politics, history, economy, culture, and languages in collaboration with academic programs, professional schools, language programs, and research centers across campus and Syracuse University's study abroad centers. CES fulfills its mission through seminars, conferences, speaker series, language tables, and research grants. CES also provides leadership in building transatlantic and global networks via its international partnerships, collaborative projects, and programs.  

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    Lovely interviewed by CBS News on the US-China trade deal

    "Even with the enormous emphasis President Trump places on restarting U.S. agricultural exports to China, details about the pace of expected Chinese purchases of $40 billion to $50 billion of American farm products are murky," Mary Lovely told CBS News. "Nothing is on paper yet." She spoke with CBS News and Knowledge@Wharton about the latest in the US-China trade dispute.

     

    Lovely discusses the latest in US-China trade talks with BI, NPR

    "Ratcheting up these tariffs is really going to start to disintegrate global supply chains," Professor Mary Lovely told NPR. "For some people who want to see U.S. companies buying nothing in China, that's good news. But we have to remember that every other country in the world will be doing business with China." Lovely spoke with several media outlets about the latest in the US-China trade war.

     

    Lovely discusses US, China with CNBC, Foreign Policy, Bloomberg, BI

    "We'd be lucky to get away with a narrow US-China trade deal," Professor Mary Lovely told CNBC. She also spoke with Bloomberg, Business Insider, Financial Times, and Foreign Policy about the latest in the US-China trade talks and the impact of the impeachment inquiry.

     

    Khalil discusses US-Iranian relations on Australian radio program

    Iran and America have despised each other for decades. The Americans see Iran as a nation of Islamic extremists and terrorists, while Iranians believe America is an imperial power determined to destroy their nation and their revolution. So why do these two nations hate each so much? Osamah Khalil discussed the issue on the Australian Broadcasting Corporation's radio program, Radio National.

     
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