Week in DC: Events

June 15, 2015

Calculating the Costs of the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict
Date: June 15, 12:00pm
Location: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, 6th Floor, 1300 Pennsylvania Ave NW, Washington DC

A new report by the RAND Corporation, The Costs of the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict, estimates the net costs and benefits over the next ten years of five alternative trajectories — (1) a two-state solution, (2) coordinated unilateral withdrawal, (3) uncoordinated unilateral withdrawal, (4) nonviolent resistance, and (5) violent uprising — compared with the costs and benefits of a continuing impasse.

This event will explore both the economic and the non economic factors surrounding the conflict that might influence the parties’ decisions and the long-term implications for Israel, the West Bank and Gaza and the international community.

RSVP here.

Global Cooperation Under Threat: Adapting the U.N. for the 21st Century
Date: June 15, 1:30pm
Location: Brookings Institution, 1775 Massachusetts Ave NW, Washington DC

Nearly 70 years after the United Nations charter was signed, the world faces new and rapidly evolving threats—both transnational and geopolitical. New tensions on the U.N. Security Council, however, risk limiting the United Nations capacity to intervene in civil wars and respond to humanitarian crises. At the same time, transnational and sub-state threats have the potential to seriously disrupt regional and international order.

On Monday, June 15, the Foreign Policy program at Brookings will host Susana Malcorra, chief of staff to the United Nations secretary-general for a discussion exploring how the organization is adapting to new geopolitical, transnational, and sub-state challenges.

In her current position at the U.N., Malcorra plays a central role in decision-making at the highest levels of the organization, advising the secretary-general on the full range of global and organizational affairs. Prior to her appointment as chief of staff in March 2012, Malcorra served as the undersecretary-general for field support, directing all support for U.N. peace operations worldwide. Malcorra also served as the chief operating officer and deputy executive director of the World Food Programme. Prior to joining the U.N., she spent 25 years in the private sector.

Watch live online here.

June 16, 2015

Can Afghanistan Stabilize as U.S. Forces Plan Their Exit?
Date: June 16, 10:00am
Location: United States Institute of Peace, 2301 Constitution Ave NW, Washington DC

The United States’ current policy in Afghanistan mandates a “responsible withdrawal” of U.S. forces by January 2017, when President Obama leaves office. With 18 months to go, a sense of crisis is mounting in Afghanistan as the economy sags, Taliban attacks increase, and the eight-month-old unity government remains deadlocked. Afghanistan’s instability has led policy specialists, commentators and other public voices to question whether enough progress can be made to let Afghanistan succeed if the U.S. withdrawal is conducted as planned.

Neither the international community nor Afghanistan’s divided political elites want to see the Afghan government fail. And the government has made some promising—if unfulfilled—initiatives, such as stronger anti-corruption efforts and an attempt to work with Pakistan against insurgents in both countries.

Join USIP’s experts on the region for a discussion on June 16, 2015, on both the perils of the situation and opportunities for improving it that have not been fully grasped.

USIP’s Dr. Andrew Wilder, will moderate the discussion, having just returned from Afghanistan and Pakistan. Former Afghan Minister of the Interior Ali Jalali will address security issues. Dr. William Byrd, former Afghanistan Country Director at the World Bank, will speak to the economic and fiscal issues. Scott Smith will analyze the function and dysfunction of the national unity government, and Moeed Yusuf will look at the prospects of President Ghani’s outreach to Pakistan and his attempt to reach a peace deal with the Taliban.

RSVP here.

Hearing: Advancing United States’ Interests at the United Nations
Date: June 16, 10:00am
Location: U.S. House Committee on Foreign Affairs, 2172 Rayburn House Office Building, Washington DC

Chairman Royce on the hearing: “In the coming months, the United Nations Security Council is likely to consider several key issues, including sanctions on Iran and North Korea, peacekeeping reform, and Middle East security.  It is critical that our mission to the United Nations advance our national interests in an institution that has long been in desperate need of reform and often taken positions against American interests.  This hearing will give members an opportunity to press the U.S. Ambassador to the UN on Congressional concerns and priorities.”

Watch live online here.

Russia and its Northern Neighbors: Young Leaders on the Future of Baltic Security
Date: June 16, 10:00am
Location: Johns Hopkins University—SAIS, Bernstein-Offit Building, Room 500, 1717 Massachusetts Ave NW, Washington DC

Russia’s actions in Ukraine have sparked new concerns about the security of neighboring countries in the Baltic region. Despite being often grouped together as the Baltic States, these countries hold unique perspectives and face widely differing challenges vis à vis their neighbor to the East.

What are the top concerns among the younger generation in the Baltic countries and Finland about their relationship with Russia? How did the war in Ukraine and Russia’s annexation of Crimea affect local attitudes toward Russia, and toward Russian-speaking minorities at home?

Please join CGI and the Center for Transatlantic Relations at Johns Hopkins University SAIS for a panel discussion to address the future of Baltic security through the eyes of young professionals from the region. The panel will also consider how young Russians view the current situation and prospects for the future. Amid the current political environment, this panel will explore ways to ease tensions around the Baltic Sea for the broader goal of European security.

CGI Program Director Konstantin Avramov will give opening remarks. Donald Jensen, resident fellow at the Center for Transatlantic Relations, will moderate the discussion. A lunch reception will follow.

RSVP here.

Perspectives on the State of the TSA: Exploring Possible Reforms to the Transportation Security Administration
Date: June 16, 12:00pm
Location: Heritage Foundation, Lehrman Auditorium, 214 Massachusetts Ave NE, Washington DC

Following breaking news that the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) failed to stop undercover agents in 67 out of 70 recent security probes, various reform initiatives and proposals are being discussed. Should airports opt out of TSA-administered screening and explore signing contracts with private contractors? What can be done to improve airport security assessments? Does the TSA need to adopt more risk-based strategies and programs? Are more fundamental changes needed?

Join us for what should be a lively discussion on which security reforms the TSA should pursue in order to recover from unacceptable lapses in homeland security.

RSVP to attend in person or watch live online here.

Subcommittee Hearing: Reviewing the Administration’s FY 2016 Request for Europe and Eurasia
Date: June 16, 2:00pm
Location: U.S. House Committee on Foreign Affairs, Subcommittee on Europe, Eurasia, and Emerging Threats, 2172 Rayburn House Office Building, Washington DC

Chairman Rohrabacher on the hearing: “This hearing will address how the Obama Administration’s Fiscal Year 2016 budget request will advance US interests and help our friends and allies in Europe and Eurasia. What is our policy and is our aid being used in a manner which promotes that policy? Are we funding efforts that are fiscally sustainable and don’t create a dependence on the part of the host government?  This hearing will provide the chance to put the Administration on the record and continue the Subcommittee’s ongoing oversight efforts.”

Witnesses include: Ms. Alina Romanowski, Coordinator of U.S. Assistance to Europe and Eurasia in the Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs at the U.S. Department of State, Mr. Daniel Rosenblum, Deputy Assistant Secretary for Central Asia in the Bureau of South and Central Asian Affairs at the U.S. Department of State, The Honorable Jonathan Stivers, Assistant Administrator at the Bureau for Asia in the U.S. Agency for International Development, Ms. Susan Fritz, Acting Assistant Administrator in the Europe and Eurasia Bureau at the U.S. Agency for International Development.

Watch live online here.

Democracy in the Dark: The Seduction of Government Secrecy
Date: June 16, 6:30pm
Location: Politics and Prose at Busboys and Poets Brookland, 625 Monroe St NE, Washington DC

Recent revelations of the extent of NSA citizen surveillance were a shock—and there have been similar surprises in recent years. In his deeply researched study of the role of government secrecy in a democracy, Schwarz, who co-authored Unchecked and Unbalanced and served as chief council to the Church Committee on Intelligence, looks at key moments throughout U.S. history—from the nation’s founding to the Cold War to the War on Terror—to establish a framework for balancing legitimate national security needs with the protection of constitutional rights.

Schwarz will be in conversation with Josh Gerstein, a White House reporter for POLITICO.

June 17, 2015

Making the Case for Peace: 2015 Global Peace Index
Date: June 17, 9:30am
Location: Center for Strategic and International Studies, 1800 K Street NW, Washington DC

Please join us for the release of the ninth annual Global Peace Index and discussion on:   Making the Case for Peace: the 2015 Global Peace Index   What is the state of global peace in 2015? What are the main threats to peace and how can we prevent violence in the future? What are the implications of these trends for foreign policy and aid interventions?

The 2015 Global Peace Index discussion will explore these questions, detailing recent trends in militarization, safety and security, and ongoing conflict, with a focus on analyzing the factors that underpin peaceful societies.

Panel: Moderated by Aubrey Fox, Executive Director, United States, Institute for Economics and Peace Global Peace Index results presented by Daniel Hyslop, Research Manager, Institute for Economics and Peace Panelists: Ambassador Rick Barton Melanie Greenberg Executive Director, Alliance for Peacebuilding Matt Wuerker Editorial Cartoonist and Illustrator, POLITICO.

About the Global Peace Index: The Global Peace Index (GPI) is the first-ever analysis to methodically rank countries on their peacefulness and to identify potential drivers of peace. Comprised of 23 indicators measuring the absence of violence in society, the GPI takes into consideration both internal and external factors, and measures 99% of the world’s population.

Register here.

Hearing: Assad’s Abhorrent Chemical Weapons Attacks
Date: June 17, 10:00am
Location: U.S. House Committee on Foreign Affairs, 2172 Rayburn House Office Building, Washington DC

Chairman Royce on the hearing: “The Assad regime continues its chemical weapon strikes, despite Obama Administration claims to have destroyed its illegal stockpile. Assad denies having any chemical weapons, while his forces brazenly gas men, women, and children.  This hearing will highlight these horrific attacks and what can be done to protect vulnerable Syrian civilians. The Committee will hear chilling accounts, including from brave responders working to save the lives of those targeted by the Assad regime.”

Witnesses include: The Honorable Robert Ford, Senior Fellow at The Middle East Institute, Mohamed Tennari, M.D., Idlib Coordinator at the Syrian-American Medical Society, Mr. Farouq Habib, Syria Program Manager at Mayday Rescue, Annie Sparrow, M.B.B.S., Deputy Director Human Rights Program and Assistant Professor of Global Health at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai.

Watch live online here.

Climate Security: the Next ‘Battle Ground’?
Date: June 17, 10:00am
Location: Atlantic Council, 1030 15th Street NW, 12th Floor, West Tower, Washington DC

As the international community heads to COP21 in Paris this December, much of the public discourse focuses on the relationship between climate and the environment.  Equally important, however, are the ways countries address the global security threats that arise from climate change.  From a national security perspective, climate change is viewed as a risk multiplier or conflict aggravator and a source of nontraditional threats that require nontraditional responses.  What local and global actions can be taken to reduce the stresses climate change has on economic, social, and political systems? How can security planners and actors address the threat of climate change on international security? What are the dangers of inaction and could an international climate regime contribute to reducing instability and conflict risks?

In honor of the European Union’s (EU) Climate Diplomacy Day, please join the Atlantic Council and the EU for a discussion exploring the critical dynamic between climate change and global security. An introduction will be delivered by H.E. David O’Sullivan, the Ambassador of the EU to the United States and keynote remarks will be provided by H.E. Gerard Araud, the Ambassador of France to the United States. Panelists include The Hon. Sharon Burke, Senior Adviser to the New America Foundation’s International Security Program, Tom Burke, Founding Director and Chairman of E3G, Third Generation Environmentalism, Major General Munir Muniruzzaman (Ret.), Chairman of the Global Military Advisory Council on Climate Change (GMACCC) and President and CEO of the Bangladesh Institute of Peace and Security Studies (BIPSS), and Dennis Tänzler, Director of International Climate Policy at Adelphi.  The discussion will be moderated by Dan Chiu, Deputy Director of the Brent Scowcroft Center on International Security at the Atlantic Council.  Welcome remarks will be provided by The Hon. Richard Morningstar, Founding Director of the Atlantic Council’s Global Energy Center.

Register here to attend in person or here to watch live online.

Advanced Nuclear Energy and the Battle Against Climate Change
Date: June 17, 12:30pm
Location: Capitol Visitor Center, SVC-203, East Capitol St and First St NE, Washington DC

Nuclear energy was once regarded by many as the answer to our energy needs. That enthusiasm waned in the U.S. after the Three Mile Island accident in 1979. Today, there’s a growing interest in advanced nuclear energy and new reactor designs that are safer and more efficient. As Third Way’s Josh Freed details in his Brookings Essay, “Back to the Future,” a flood of young engineers and private firms are focusing on advanced nuclear energy as the best option for battling climate change. Freed also argues that if the U.S. doesn’t invest in these new technologies, other countries will lead the way in this game-changing field. The good news is that today there’s significant private investment and several dozen companies developing the technology.

On Wednesday, June 17, Brookings will gather four energy experts, including Freed, at the Senate Visitor’s Center to talk about the opportunities for advanced nuclear energy and the challenges posed both in the U.S. and abroad. The conversation will be moderated by Quartz Washington Correspondent Steve LeVine. A light lunch will be provided.

Register here.

Privacy and Security
Date: June 17, 12:30pm
Location: Goethe-Institut, 812 7th Street NW, Washington DC

The AICGS Foreign & Domestic Policy Program; Goethe-Institut Washington; and the Robert H. Smith Center for the Constitution at James Madison’s Montpelier are pleased to invite you to the following seminar:

The Snowden revelations raise pointed questions in the United States and Germany about the future of privacy and security, particularly in light of our thoroughly networked and digitized age. A number of circumstances justify a focus on the American and German perspectives. America’s intelligence activities in Europe—and Germany in particular—have strained vital transatlantic partnerships in recent years. The different reactions to the so-called “NSA-Affäre” on opposite sides of the Atlantic have posed challenges to our assumptions about shared transatlantic values. As two of the most established—and respected—constitutional democracies, the newly-exposed differences regarding privacy in the United States and Germany present a unique opportunity for comparative constitutional reflection.

This lunch-time dialogue will feature David Cole (Hon. George J. Mitchell Professor in Law and Public Policy at the Georgetown University Law Center) and Russell Miller (Professor of Law at Washington & Lee University School of Law). Professor Cole is one of the most prominent American voices in the public and scholarly debates surrounding the on-going “war on terror.” He has commented extensively and published widely on the constitutional law and legislative frameworks relevant to the “NSA-Affäre.” Professor Miller is a leading commentator on and scholar of German constitutional law. He is currently a DAAD Research Fellow at the American Institute for Contemporary German Studies (AICGS) at Johns Hopkins.

Register here.

Russia’s Strategic Interest with the West
Date: June 17, 12:30pm
Location: Atlantic Council, 1030 15th Street NW, 12th Floor, West Tower, Washington DC

As Moscow’s aggression in Ukraine’s east continues to escalate, President Putin is cracking down on opposition leaders and human rights activists at home. The murder of Boris Nemtsov, the alleged poisoning of Vladimir Kara Murza are recent and tragic examples of mounting human rights violence.  Mikhail Khodorkovsky, one of Kremlin’s most prominent critics, has a broad set of experiences in Putin’s Russia and an extraordinary perspective on developments there, which he will share with us.

Prior to his arrest in 2003, Khodorkovsky was the head of Yukos, one of Russia’s largest oil producers, and an increasingly outspoken critic of corruption in Russia. Khodorkovsky was arrested, charged with fraud and tax evasion, and sentenced to nine years in prison, prolonged to eleven after the second trial. Khodorkovsky, who was declared a prisoner of conscience by Amnesty International, was released in December 2013 prior to the Sochi Olympics. In 2014, Khodorkovsky relaunched Open Russia, a nongovernmental organization aiming to unite pro-European Russians to promote a strong civil society.

Register here to attend in person or here to watch live online.

Food Security in the Face of Climate Change
Date: June 17, 2:00pm
Location: World Resources Institute, 10 G Street NE, 6th Floor Board Room, Washington DC

Join World Resources Institute for a discussion featuring the keynote presentation “Agricultural Research on Adaptation to Climate Change” by Dr. François Houllier, the President of INRA (the French National Institute for Agricultural Research).

A discussion on “Food Security in the Face of Climate Change” will follow the presentation.

Speakers include: Dr. François Houllier, President, l’Institut national de la recherche agronomique (INRA), Dr. Rob Bertram, Chief Scientist, Bureau for Food Security, U.S. Agency for International Development, Heather McGray, Director, Vulnerability & Adaptation, World Resources Institute, Dr. Keith Wiebe, Senior Research Fellow, International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI), Tim Searchinger, Research Scholar, Princeton University and Senior Fellow, World Resources Institute (moderator).

Register here.

Subcommittee Hearing: China’s Rise: The Strategic Impact of Its Economic and Military Growth
Date: June 17, 2:00pm
Location: U.S. House Committee on Foreign Affairs, Subcommittee on Asia and the Pacific, 2200 Rayburn House Office Building, Washington DC

Chairman Salmon on the hearing: “The People’s Republic of China is at a turning point economically, politically, demographically, and militarily. Though China’s military buildup has been a decades-long affair, recent Chinese military developments under President Xi Jinping have been particularly disconcerting, especially as its advances threaten to diminish the United States’ role in the region. China is also embarking on massive trade, infrastructure, and investment initiatives, which are global in scope and driven by economic shifts at home. At the same time, China’s domestic profile is changing—its workforce is shrinking, its population is disproportionately aging, and the Xi regime restricts more and more personal and political freedoms. The Subcommittee must fully understand China’s current and future changes to fulfil its duty to oversee U.S.-China relations, particularly in light of increasing bilateral tensions, and in preparation for Chinese President Xi ‘s November state visit.”

Witnesses include: Derek M. Scissors, Ph.D., Resident Scholar at the American Enterprise Institute, Alison Kaufman, Ph.D., Senior Research Scientist in the China Studies Division at the CNA Corporation, Mr. Jerome A. Cohen, Adjunct Senior Fellow for Asia Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations, Mr. Han Dongfang, Founder and Director of the China Labour Bulletin.

Watch live online here.

Subcommittee Hearing: The Iran, North Korea, and Syria Non-Proliferation Act: State Department’s Non-Compliance
Date: June 17, 2:00pm
Location: U.S. House Committee on Foreign Affairs, Subcommittee on the Middle East and North Africa, 2172 Rayburn House Office Building, Washington DC

Chairman Ros-Lehtinen on the hearing: “The GAO’s latest report on the State Department’s non-compliance with the Iran, North Korea, and Syria Nonproliferation Act’s (INKSNA) reporting requirements is greatly alarming. INKSNA can be a powerful tool in helping curtail the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction but its effectiveness is diminished when State does not sanction individuals and make timely reports to Congress as required by law. State’s non-compliance calls into question which other sanctions provisions the administration has been blatantly ignoring during these misguided and dangerous nuclear negotiations with Iran and puts our national security at risk by increasing the potential for additional proliferation of weapons of mass destruction. This hearing will provide our Members the opportunity to examine State’s reporting history in regards to INKSNA, the reasons State has delayed reporting, how to improve the process to ensure that reporting requirements are met, and what impact State’s delays have had on the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction.”

Watch live online here.

Cyber Risk Wednesday: Waging Cyber Conflict
Date: June 17, 4:00pm
Location: Atlantic Council, 1030 15th Street NW, 12th Floor, West Tower, Washington DC

We are still early into the age of cyber conflict and do not yet fully understand the dynamics of how nations and nonstate actors fight in cyberspace. Though there is a solid understanding at the tactical and technical levels of what happens between bits and bytes and particular adversary groups, the operational and strategic dynamics are often ignored. Failing to connect cyber conflict to larger strategic considerations leaves many central questions unanswered: How do cyber conflicts arise? How and by whom are they fought? Who wins and who loses? Is a country “winning” in cyberspace if it seizes more digital hilltops or if it wins the hearts and minds of digital natives around the globe?

To shed light on these questions and cyber operations and strategy beyond bits and bytes, this session brings together Jason Healey, the Atlantic Council’s Cyber Statecraft Initiative Senior Fellow and editor of the first-ever cyber history book A Fierce Domain: Conflict in Cyberspace, 1986-2012 (2013); Chris Inglis, US Naval Academy Distinguished Visiting Professor in Cyber Security Studies and former NSA Deputy Director; and Dr. Brandon Valeriano, Senior Lecturer at the University of Glasgow and author of Cyber War versus Cyber Realities: Cyber Conflict in the International System (2015). The panel discussion will be moderated by Dr. Nora Bensahel, Distinguished Scholar in Residence at American University’s School of International Service.

Register here to attend in person or here to watch live online.

June 18, 2015

The Changing Sanctions Landscape: Past, Present, and Future
Date: June 18, 12:00pm
Location: Venable LLP, 575 7th Street NW, Washington DC

Key developments in economic sanctions regimes over the last 18 months – spanning Cuba, Russia/Ukraine, and Iran, to cyber and beyond – have had a wide-ranging impact on businesses, and continue to raise a host of challenges for officials and industry players alike. Venable LLP and the Stimson Center invite you to a conversation about the practical implications of sanctions regimes. Industry experts, regulators, and practitioners will discuss how high policy is translated into concrete implementation measures, and how companies deal with the real-world fallout in their strategic and operational decision-making.

A light lunch will be served.

RSVP here.

Launch Event for the 2015 Fragile States Index
Date: June 18, 2:00pm
Location: United Nations Foundation, 1750 Pennsylvania Ave NW, Washington DC

The Fragile States Index remains a leading tool that highlights current trends in social, economic and political pressures that affect all states, but can strain some beyond their capacity to cope. Apart from the impact on their people, fragile states present the international community with a variety of challenges.

Linking robust social science with modern technology, the Index is unique in its integration of quantitative data with qualitative data produced using content-analysis software to process information from millions of publicly available documents. The result is an empirically-based, comprehensive ranking of the pressures experienced by 178 countries. The Index is used by policy makers, civil society, academics, journalists and businesses around the world.

The event will include a presentation of the key findings of the 2015 Fragile States Index, as well as an expert discussion on fragile and conflict affected societies. The event will also include adequate opportunity for questions and comment.

Dress code is business or business-casual attire.

Register here.

Fighting Terrorism in the Age of ISIS
Date: June 18, 5:00pm
Location: Center for Strategic and International Studies, 1616 Rhode Island Ave NW, Washington DC

Please join the Smart Women, Smart Power initiative for a discussion of “Fighting Terrorism in the Age of ISIS” with Fran Townsend, former Homeland Security and Counterterrorism Adviser to President George W. Bush. The Islamic State, known as ISIS, ISIL or Da’esh, now controls territory in the Middle East that’s nearly the size of Belgium and is pushing into North Africa. It continues to recruit fighters to the cause, including some from Western Europe and a small number from the U.S. Ms. Townsend will offer insights on protecting the homeland and countering the threat.

Register here.

June 19, 2015

President Rousseff’s Visit: Photo-Op or a New Era for the US and Brazil?
Date: June 19, 9:00am
Location: Atlantic Council, 1030 15th Street NW, 12th Floor, West Tower, Washington DC

President Dilma Rousseff’s June 30 visit to the United States comes amid significant transformations in Brazil and in US-Latin American relations overall. Dilma is looking for big wins while the United States sees a moment to jumpstart relations with a hemispheric leader. Will this lay the foundation for moving from working-level collaboration to bold, far-reaching cooperation? How would a significant agreement on an issue like innovation be a catalyst for economic opportunity in both countries?

Join the Atlantic Council’s Adrienne Arsht Latin America Center and the Brazil-US Business Council for a preview of the visit with top decision-makers in the bilateral agenda. The Arsht Center will launch its latest Brazil report, US-Brazil Relations: A New Beginning? How to Strengthen the Bilateral Agenda, in which our senior nonresident Brazil fellow, Ricardo Sennes, proposes specific ways to advance cooperation in investment, trade, education, and technology and innovation.

Register here to attend in person or here to watch live online.

The Next Generation of Korea Experts: The Young and the Brave
Date: June 19, 10:00am
Location: Brookings Institution, Saul/ Zilkha Room, 1775 Massachusetts Ave NW, Washington DC

Young scholars and practitioners have much to contribute to the policy debate about the Korean peninsula. They offer fresh perspectives on how the Koreas are analyzed, and introduce new information that prompts different ways of thinking about the Koreas. Moreover, young experts’ views will become critical to shaping future-oriented policies toward the Koreas.

On June 19, the Center for East Asia Policy Studies at Brookings will host a conference featuring presentations by the youngest generation of Korea specialists. Young scholars and practitioners will gather to discuss the different generational attitudes toward Korea policy, present their perspectives on persistent regional and international policy challenges, and offer new strategies and analyses on peninsular issues through information flows and technology.

Lunch will be provided to conference guests.

Register here.

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