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World Economic Forum
The World
World
Economic Forum (WEF) is a Swiss nonprofit foundation, based in Cologny, Geneva, Switzerland. Recognised in 2015 by the Swiss authorities as an "other international body" under Switzerland's Host State Act 2007 (HSA, SR 192.12),[1] its mission is cited as "committed to improving the state of the world by engaging business, political, academic, and other leaders of society to shape global, regional, and industry agendas". The forum is best known for its annual meeting at the end of January in Davos, a mountain resort in Graubünden, in the eastern Alps
Alps
region of Switzerland. The meeting brings together some 2,500 top business leaders, international political leaders, economists, celebrities and journalists for up to four days to discuss the most pressing issues facing the world
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European Commission
The European Commission
European Commission
(EC) is an institution of the European Union, responsible for proposing legislation, implementing decisions, upholding the EU treaties and managing the day-to-day business of the EU.[2] Commissioners swear an oath at the European Court of Justice
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Bretton Woods System
The Bretton Woods system
Bretton Woods system
of monetary management established the rules for commercial and financial relations among the United States, Canada, Western Europe, Australia, and Japan
Japan
after the 1944 Bretton-Woods Agreement. The Bretton Woods system
Bretton Woods system
was the first example of a fully negotiated monetary order intended to govern monetary relations among independent states. The chief features of the Bretton Woods system
Bretton Woods system
were an obligation for each country to adopt a monetary policy that maintained its external exchange rates within 1 percent by tying its currency to gold and the ability of the IMF
IMF
to bridge temporary imbalances of payments
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University Of Geneva
The University of Geneva
Geneva
(French: Université de Genève) is a public research university located in Geneva, Switzerland. It was founded in 1559 by John Calvin
John Calvin
as a theological seminary and law school.[1] It remained focused on theology until the 17th century, when it became a center for Enlightenment scholarship. In 1873, it dropped its religious affiliations and became officially secular.[2] Today, the university is the third largest university in Switzerland by number of students.[3] In 2009, the University of Geneva
Geneva
celebrated the 450th anniversary of its founding.[4] Almost 40% of the students come from foreign countries The university holds and actively pursues teaching, research, and community service as its primary objectives
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Western European
Western Europe
Europe
is the region comprising the western part of Europe. Below, some different geographic, geopolitical and cultural definitions of the term are outlined. Significant historical events that have shaped the concept of Western Europe
Europe
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Narendra Modi
Early political career Gujarat
Gujarat
Legislative Assembly2002 2007 2012PremiershipCampaignAchhe din aane waale hainSwearing-in Council of Ministers Timeline Mann Ki Baat International tripsNational policyUnion budgets2014 2015 2016 2017Railway budgets2014 2015 2016Social/Rural SchemesAntyodaya Beti Bachao, Beti Padhao Sukanya Samriddhi Ujjwala OROP Housing for AllAdarsh Gram Yojana Gram Jyoti Soil health cards UDAY Krishi Sinchai Jeevan Pramaan DELP HRIDAYEconomy/Financial ReformsAtal Pension Y
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Trade Agreement
A trade agreement (also known as trade pact) is a wide ranging taxes, tariff and trade treaty that often includes investment guarantees
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Stakeholder Theory
The stakeholder theory is a theory of organizational management and business ethics that addresses morals and values in managing an organization. It was originally detailed by Ian Mitroff in his book "Stakeholders of the Organizational Mind", published in 1983 in San Francisco. R. Edward Freeman had an article on Stakeholder theory
Stakeholder theory
in the California Management Review in late 1983, but makes no reference to Mitroff's work, attributing the development of the concept to internal discussion in the Stanford Research Institute. He followed this article with a book Strategic Management: A Stakeholder Approach. This book identifies and models the groups which are stakeholders of a corporation, and both describes and recommends methods by which management can give due regard to the interests of those groups. In short, it attempts to address the "principle of who or what really counts
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Shareholders
A shareholder or stockholder is an individual or institution (including a corporation) that legally owns one or more shares of stock in a public or private corporation. Shareholders may be referred to as members of a corporation. Legally, a person is not a shareholder in a corporation until his or her name and other details are entered in the register of shareholders.[1] Shareholders of a corporation are legally separate from the corporation itself. They are generally not liable for the debts of the corporation; and the shareholders' liability for company debts are said to be limited to the unpaid share price, unless if a shareholder has offered guarantees. Description[edit] Shareholders are granted special privileges depending on the class of stock
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Arab–Israeli War
 IsraelBefore 26 May 1948:Haganah Palmach Irgun LehiAfter 26 May 1948: Israel Defense Forces Minorities UnitForeign volunteers: Mahal Arab League Egypt[1]  Jordan[1]  Iraq[1]  Syria[1]  Lebanon (Lebanon had decided to not participate in the war and only took part in the battle of al-Malikiya on 5–6 June 1948.[2])  Saudi Arabia[3]  Yemen[4]Irregulars: Holy War Army Arab Liberation ArmyForeign volunteers: Muslim Brotherhood  Pakistan Sudan[5]Commanders and leadersPoliticians: David Ben-Gurion Commanders: Yisrael Galili Yaakov Dori Yigael Yadin Mickey Marcus † Yigal Allon Yitzhak Rabin David Shaltiel Moshe Dayan Shimon Avidan Moshe Carmel Yitzhak SadehPoliticians: Azzam Pasha King Farouk I King Abdallah I Muzahim al-Pachachi Husni al-Za'im Haj Amin al-Husseini Commanders: Ahmed Ali al-Mwawi Muhammad Naguib John Bagot Glubb
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Renault-Nissan Alliance
The Renault–Nissan–Mitsubishi Alliance
Renault–Nissan–Mitsubishi Alliance
is a Franco-Japanese strategic partnership between the automobile manufacturers Renault, based in Paris, France, Nissan, based in Yokohama, Japan, and Mitsubishi Motors, based in Tokyo, Japan, which together sell more than 1 in 10 cars worldwide.[2] Originally known as the Renault– Nissan
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Mangosuthu Buthelezi
Mangosuthu Buthelezi
Mangosuthu Buthelezi
(born 27 August 1928) is a South African politician and Zulu tribal leader who founded the Inkatha Freedom Party (IFP) in 1975 and was Chief Minister of the KwaZulu
KwaZulu
bantustan until 1994. He was Minister of Home Affairs of South Africa
South Africa
from 1994 to 2004. His praise name is Shenge. Throughout most of the apartheid era, Buthelezi was considered one of the foremost black leaders. He played a key role in creating a framework for a negotiated solution to South Africa's racial conflict, signing the landmark Mahlabatini Declaration of Faith
Mahlabatini Declaration of Faith
in 1974 with Harry Schwarz. During the CODESA negotiations of the early 1990s, he represented the IFP
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Free Trade Zone
A free-trade zone (FTZ) is a specific class of special economic zone. It is a geographic area where goods may be landed, stored, handled, manufactured, or reconfigured, and re-exported under specific customs regulation and generally not subject to customs duty
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Chairman Of The Palestine Liberation Organization
The Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Palestine Liberation Organization or Chairman of the Palestine Liberation Organization) is the leader of the Palestine Liberation Organization
Palestine Liberation Organization
Executive Committee (PLO EC), the executive body of the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO), which was established in 1964. The Chairman represents the PLO and the Palestinian people
Palestinian people
before the international community, such as the United Nations
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Protectionist
Protectionism
Protectionism
is the economic policy of restricting imports from other countries through methods such as tariffs on imported goods, import quotas, and a variety of other government regulations. Proponents claim that protectionist policies shield the producers, businesses, and workers of the import-competing sector in the country from foreign competitors
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Gaza City
Gaza (/ˈɡɑːzə/;[4] Arabic: غزة‎ Ġazzah, IPA: [ˈɣazza]; Hebrew: עַזָּה‬, Modern 'Aza, Tiberian 'Azā Ancient Ġāzā), also referred to as Gaza City, is a Palestinian city in the Gaza Strip, with a population of 515,556, making it the largest city in the State of Palestine. Inhabited since at least the 15th century BC,[5] Gaza has been dominated by several different peoples and empires throughout its history. The Philistines made it a part of their pentapolis after the Ancient Egyptians
Egyptians
had ruled it for nearly 350 years. Under the Romans and later the Byzantines, Gaza experienced relative peace and its port flourished. In 635 AD, it became the first city in Palestine to be conquered by the Rashidun army
Rashidun army
and quickly developed into a center of Islamic law. However, by the time the Crusaders invaded the city in the late 11th century, it was in ruins
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