President Bill Reinsch moderating the trade panel at the IDFA Dairy Forum in Miami, FL
Global Innovation Forum Director Jake Colvin moderating a panel on financial technology and entrepreneurship
NFTC President Bill Reinsch speaking in Dublin at the Euromoney Conference
Ambassador Jonathan Fried, Sir Simon Evenet, and NFTC President Reinsch at the London Forum on Trade and Investment
NFTC President Bill Reinsch convening the 2015 London Forum on Trade and Investment
Toyota MMA President Norm Bafunno touring India House in NYC at the June Board of Directors meeting
India House General Manager Bruce Godfrey with NFTC Board members Paul Nolan (McCormick) and Norm Bafunno (Toyota), and NFTC President Bill Reinsch
The NFTC Board of Directors paying their respects at the former site of the World Trade Center towers in Manhattan
Trade Leadership for the Digital Age Award Presentation to The Honorable Penny Pritzker, Secretary of Commerce by Susan Molinari, Google
World Trade Award Presentation to Ambassador Michael Froman, USTR by Ambassador Alan Wolff, Chairman, NFTC Board of Directors & Dentons US LLP
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This is not exactly news, but in case you didn't read about it elsewhere, I want to let all National Foreign Trade Council (NFTC) members know that on October 15th, I notified the Board of my intention to retire as NFTC President next April.  When I came here nearly 15 years ago, I had two goals – to restore the organization's financial stability and to affirm and enhance its reputation as a thought leader in the areas of international trade, tax and human resources policy.  Those are not goals one accomplishes once and then moves on; they need to be met every day.  The first, financial stability, is empirical, and by any standard, that goal has been met. 
To read more click here.

View from the NFTC Chair
Something strange and unexpected is happening: America is leading.

Rumors of American decline may be premature

We are all used to hearing about America falling behind: aging infrastructure, school scores below peer countries, chaos rather than the spread of democracy in Middle East (that the projection of American power is not solving), economic growth that does not supply the full employment that the current generation of American s once knew -- the list goes on and on. And China seemed to provide an alternative model – a state-directed capitalism that produced startlingly high annual economic growth, and made it the "factory of the world".

To read the full article click here



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