16 November 2011
Daniel Kahneman (Professor Emeritus of Psychology at Princeton, and recipient of the Nobel Prize for Economics in 2002) and Paul Dolan (Professor of Behavioural Science, LSE)
Things that people always get wrong, and what can be done about it.
Political Islam and the Market State
18 October 2011
Philip Bobbitt (Professor of constitutional law at Columbia University and author of The Shield of Achilles: War, Peace and the Course of History, and Terror and Consent: The Wars for the Twenty-First Century) and Katerina Dalacoura (Lecturer in International Relations, LSE and author of Islamist Terrorism and Democracy in the Middle East)
Ten years after the first iXXi breakfast tried to imagine the impact of the September 11th attacks, how do the Islamic and Western worlds now see it?
Is the UN still relevant?
31 March 2011
Jeremy Greenstock (British diplomat and former Ambassador to the UN) and Ted Turner (media proprietor and philanthropist)
With a structure designed for the world of 1945, can the UN serve the world of 2011?
Israel and the New Arab Era
29 March 2011
Alvaro de Soto (former UN Special Coordinator for the Middle East Peace Process) and Benny Morris (Professor of History, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev)
What are the implications for Israel of the 'Arab Spring'?
4 March 2011
Javier Solana (former European Union's High Representative for the Common Foreign and Security Policy and Secretary General of the Council of the European Union) and Charles Grant (Founder and Director of the Centre for European Reform)
What is the future for European foreign and security policy?
12 January 2011
Julian Le Grand (Professor of Social Policy at LSE and former Senior Policy Adviser to the Prime Minister) and Peter Orszag (Vice Chairman of Citigroup and former Director of the Office of Management and Budget under President Obama)
Health is beyond price, but can the market make us healthier?
11 January 2011
Jonathan Fenby (China Director at the emerging economies research service Trusted Sources) and Danny Quah (Professor of Economics at LSE as well as Co-Director of LSE Global Governance)
Can China become an open and advanced economy without fundamental political reforms?