How will the European financial services industry develop after Brexit?
This event focused on the importance of financial literacy and the possible policies that could be developed to improve it.
The Annual Meetings are Bruegel’s flagship event. They offer a mixture of large public debates, lectures and invitation-only sessions about key issues in European and global economics. In a series of high-level discussions, Bruegel’s scholars, members and stakeholders will address the economic policy challenges facing Europe. The sessions on the first day will be livestreamed […]
At this event, we discussed the lack of transparency and problems in valuing correctly significant parts bank assets in the euro area based on an extensive study by the Bank of Italy.
How can increased regional cooperation in Asia safeguard financial stability and promote financial resilience?
In this blog post, we look at the impact of Brexit on UK’s education and research and development sectors in terms of students and staff, as well as funding.
Money has not held up educational advancement in Delhi or in India more generally. Delhi’s education budget has risen steadily. And the worry is that the increased budget will once again be hijacked by glamorous but wasteful projects, including in higher education.
On the 13th January 2014, Bruegel hosted an event to discuss the issue of youth unemployment in Europe. During the event, McKinsey & Co’s Mona Mourshed presented their latest report, “Getting Europe’s youth into work.” The event was introduced by Androulla Vassiliou, European Commissioner for Education, Culture, Multilingualism, and Youth. The discussion included remarks by […]
Intra-EU migration increased before the crisis, especially into booming countries like Ireland and Spain. What happened during the crisis?
What’s at stake: The global youth unemployment rate, which was already high before the start of the Great Recession, has reached skyrocketing levels in the past two years. While youth unemployment rates have increased in almost all countries, there has been wide divergence in the size of this increase – often reflecting the country specific aspects of the transition from school to work. For most, if not all, a serious discussion about the potential “scarring effects” induced by such a situation appears, however, warranted if we want to avoid having one generation permanently bear the burden of this crisis.
Since the introduction of the Shanghai ranking of the world‘s universities it has been clear that European universities are underperforming. This blueprint discusses the potential explanations and points at different reform priorities for higher education in Europe.