The New York Times announces its inaugural DealBook conference, “Opportunities for Tomorrow,” which will explore the opportunities and challenges posed by the 2012 election results, including the regulatory landscape, the relationship between economic growth and jobs, and what Congress and the President should do for the economy over the next four years.
The conference will take place Wednesday, Dec. 12, beginning at 9 a.m. E.S.T. at TheTimesCenter.
The Times will bring together around 400 leaders in the global economy to discuss and debate the opportunities for tomorrow that have been redefined by the election.
One-on-one conversations, panel discussions and “flash” sessions of rapid-fire questions from the audience with featured participants will include some of the world’s most influential chief executive officers, analysts and dealmakers.Among the featured participants are: Lloyd Blankfein, chairman, CEO and president of Goldman Sachs; Jamie Dimon, chairman and CEO of JP Morgan Chase & Company; Indra Nooyi, chairman and CEO of PepsiCo; David Rubenstein, co-CEO and co-founder of The Carlyle Group; Eric Schmidt, chairman of Google; and Stephen A. Schwarzman, co-founder, chairman and CEO of The Blackstone Group. In leading and moderating sessions, DealBook founder and columnist and CNBC anchor Andrew Ross Sorkin will be joined by journalists from The New York Times, including: Charles Duhigg, reporter and author of “The Power of Habit;” Quentin Hardy, deputy technology editor; Paul Krugman, Op-Ed columnist; David Leonhardt, Washington bureau chief; Joe Nocera, Op-Ed columnist; and James Stewart, Business Day columnist. The by-invitation-only event will be available to the public via live stream, which is free to view, at www.NYTDealBookConference.com. Follow @DealBook for live updates from the conference and use #DBconf to join the conversation. “DealBook is a must-read for dealmakers, investors and readers around the globe, and our first DealBook conference will bring unique, topical conversations with financial and corporate leaders to a live audience of 400 here and, via live streaming, to many, many more worldwide,” said Gerald Marzorati, The New York Times’s editor who oversees New York Times conferences. “With the campaign behind us, now is a critical time to come together and examine in-depth the ideas and issues that will define our economy moving forward.”
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