Fleur Brading
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As Director of the Henry Jackson Initiative (HJI), Fleur sets strategy and oversees the HJI’s business development and research objectives. Her previous position was as Strategic Relations Manager for the Henry Jackson Society, where she interfaced between the worlds of research and business, forging ties and deepening relationships between them.

Having obtained a B.A. (Hons.) in English from Trinity College, Cambridge, Fleur went on to work in minority rights in the Middle East. Fleur has debated in the European Parliament, delivering a keynote address to the Parliamentary Assembly of the Union for the Mediterranean. She has also worked with the media, appearing on BBC radio and contributing to programmes on the BBC and Channel 4.

The Henry Jackson Initiative is a transatlantic business coalition dedicated to the pursuit of a more robust capitalist system in which the benefits of the system are more broadly shared by all.

Blog Entries by Fleur Brading

Standard Chartered and Those Iranian Transactions

(2) Comments | Posted 9 August 2012 | (23:40)

It has now been reported that Mervyn King, Boris Johnson and a collection of MPs have all made comments that would suggest the UK is uncomfortable with the New York Department of Financial Service's (DFS) attack on Standard Chartered: Boris Johnson has said that the DFS' investigation could serve as...

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Banking: Risk and Reform

(0) Comments | Posted 13 July 2012 | (17:51)

Thanks to Martin Wolf's timely op-ed in the Financial Times on Friday, I was alerted to a brilliant speech made by Robert Jenkins, an external member of the Financial Policy Committee of the Bank of England on 10 July 2012. I couldn't recommend it more highly as a reasoned case...

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The Case Against Business: Barclays and Ethical Capitalism

(0) Comments | Posted 6 July 2012 | (16:37)

If a newspaper were to report that a bank had been involved in activities that increased profits and, in a time of crisis, somewhat disingenuously gave a favourable impression of its strength, we may roll our eyes and say that we expected little less, but we would most probably not...

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