Centre for Civil Society (CCS) has been ranked amongst the top 60 think tanks in the world (and amongst the top 3 from India) by the University of Pennsylvania’s highly acclaimed annual Think Tanks and Civil Societies Program (TTCSP) report, for the past 5 years.
Students for Liberty is a rapidly growing network of pro-liberty students from all over the world. Their mission is to educate, develop, and empower the next generation of leaders of liberty. They are the largest pro-liberty student organization in the world.
About the Virtual Conference
Centre for Civil Society in collaboration with South Asia Students for Liberty presents a two-day online conference on public policy in times of COVID-19, happening on April 18th and 19, 2020.
This 100% online event is open to audiences from across the world and will be hosted on ZOOM platform. The objective is to discuss, deliberate and ponder on the global responses to the COVID-19 pandemic as well as their economic, political and social ramifications on the world after COVID-19.
With a stellar line-up of international academics and policy experts, this virtual conference seeks to bring together students, professionals and think tank leaders from across the world.
The conference will include a keynote address by Professor Tyler Cowen, Professor of Economics and Director of the Mercatus Center at George Mason University. It will also host 4-panel discussions on health policy, monetary/fiscal policy, the future of liberty as well as a panel on the South Asian economy post-COVID-19. Other confirmed speakers include George Selgin, Director of the Cato Center for Monetary and Financial Alternatives and David Kelley, Philosopher and Founder of The Atlas Society.
Registration for the Virtual Conference is FREE. They will not provide any Certificates for this Conference. Please register here at the earliest before April 15.
E-mail: anas[at]ccs.in or afatima[at]studentsforliberty.org
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I am an army girl! In a barbie world! Keeper of 5 dogs. On a diet for now. Sometimes I might make punctuation mistakes, but I make up for it by bringing in a crore or two extra. What's more important, a misplaced comma, or a well-placed crore?