Markets in Asia, Europe, the Middle East and Africa dominate the calendar.
But there’s another global event that’s more important than all the rest.
It’s the World Economic Forum.
For most of the past century, the economic powerhouse of the world has been held in the same place: the U.S.
A few key factors make the event such a powerful vehicle for global politics.
One is its location.
Its biggest annual gathering, the World Trade Organization (WTO), takes place in Washington, D.C., and the venue is also the setting for the annual presidential debates.
This year, President Donald Trump will be the only sitting U.K. head of state to attend, joining the likes of British Prime Minister Theresa May, French President Emmanuel Macron and German Chancellor Angela Merkel.
The other reason for the venue’s prominence is that the forum has become the world’s largest forum for business and finance, and is a central venue for trade talks and trade talks between major nations.
It also hosts the annual summit of the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, or OECD, the biggest body in the field.
The event has also become a focal point for the U and U.N. in the aftermath of the global financial crisis.
That summit took place in October, and has become a crucial event for both the U: The summit is a showcase of the United Nations’ economic powers and its commitment to multilateralism, while the trade talks, held each year, are a way for the world to gauge the progress of the negotiations.
The summit also draws attention to the issues facing the global economy, with the most prominent discussion being about the global debt crisis.
The first WTO meeting of the year, which will take place Oct. 15-16, was originally scheduled for June but was postponed until September, when it was moved to October.
It was originally slated for June 27, but was pushed back to Oct. 2 because of the financial crisis and the pandemic.
That date has been moved back twice, and the new date has a new headline of Oct. 23.
But this is not the first time that the World Business Council has moved to the date that is less than a week away.
It has been moving the date on several occasions.
For example, it was originally set for Sept. 15, but moved back to Sept. 22.
The move has been met with some criticism.
A number of organizations, including the UNAIDS, the UMEA, the United States Chamber of Commerce and the World Bank, have objected.
The World Trade Council is in charge of scheduling the WTO and the UMB in the event that the economic downturn worsens, which has happened three times in the past five years.
The U.NAIDS has also complained that the date is being pushed back, saying that it will hurt the prospects for economic recovery and could result in a drop in the number of attendees and a reduction in the quality of the talks.
But some WTO members have agreed to move the date, including India, Japan and South Korea.
For many years, the WTO has been a key event for political and economic debates in the U., and for decades, the event was a key forum for the United Kingdom to discuss its relations with the United U. and other European countries.
But this year, the focus is on trade, and this year the U is taking a back seat to a U.A.E. summit that is taking place in Manila.
The World Economic Forums have been a source of friction between the U of A. and the other member nations since the early 2000s, when a number of U. of A.-backed governments pushed for the organization to be moved to a different date.
The U.W. eventually agreed to the change, and it is expected to take place next year.
While the U’s withdrawal has created a rift between the two governments, the meeting itself has been largely positive.
The WTO was set up in 1945 as the World Association of Agricultural Economists, and since then, its members have expanded to include the US., Canada, Germany, Japan, South Korea, Mexico, Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Peru, New Zealand, Mexico and Russia.
The annual meeting of those nations takes place from Oct. 1-7, and a number have also hosted the next U.O.A.’s, including South Korea from April 25-29, China from May 15-19, and India from July 7-13.
In the U, the summit has been the venue for many of the most consequential economic talks, with leaders from the U-S., U.E., the U.-K.
and others all meeting there.
But it is also a forum for policymaking, with its main focus being on the economy and the rules of the international financial system.
The rules of these systems are what determines whether economies can grow or stagnate, and they are determined in part by how much capital each