Robert B. Zoellick Bildquelle: Robert B. Zoellick

Robert Zoellick

Senior Fellow an der Harvard Kennedy School

Robert B. Zoellick is Senior Counselor at Brunswick Geopolitical, an advisory service of the Brunswick Group, and a Senior Fellow at the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs at Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government.  In addition, Zoellick serves on the boards of Temasek, Singapore’s Sovereign Wealth Fund, and Twitter, Inc., and is on the Advisory Board of Swiss Re.  He is a member of the boards of the Peterson Institute for International Economics and the Carnegie Endowment, chairs the Global Tiger Initiative, and is a member of the Global Leadership Council of Mercy Corps, a global humanitarian agency.

Zoellick was the President of the World Bank Group from 2007-12, U.S. Trade Representative from 2001 to 2005, and Deputy Secretary of State from 2005 to 2006. From 1985 to 1993, Zoellick served as Counselor to the Secretary of the Treasury and Under Secretary of State, as well as White House Deputy Chief of Staff.

Zoellick is a recipient of the Distinguished Service Award, the Department of State’s highest honor, the Alexander Hamilton Award of the Department of the Treasury, and the Medal for Distinguished Public Service of the Department of Defense. The German government awarded him the Knight Commanders Cross for his achievements in the course of German unification. The Mexican and Chilean governments awarded him their highest honors for non-citizens, the Aztec Eagle and the Order of Merit, for recognition of his work on free trade, development, and the environment.

Zoellick holds a J.D. magna cum laude from the Harvard Law School, a master's degree in public policy from Harvard's Kennedy School of Government, and a bachelor's degree (Phi Beta Kappa) from Swarthmore College.

Letzte Veranstaltung mit Robert Zoellick

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Die liberale Weltordnung steht unter Druck. Krisen und Konflikte, die teils offene, teils verdeckte Systemrivalität innerhalb der internationalen Gemeinschaft sowie die Machtambitionen einzelner Staaten bedrohen die Werte und Interessen, die wir in der transatlantischen Partnerschaft teilen. Widersprüchliche Signale aus Washington führen zur Verunsicherung. In Deutschland stellen sich Beobachter die Frage, wie belastbar das transatlantische Verhältnis noch ist und was das für unser internationales Engagement bedeutet.

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