Police officers inspect the area with dogs trained to detect explosives, outside the La Nuvola convention centre, ahead of the Group of 20 summit in Rome, on October 27. Photo: Reuters
Police officers inspect the area with dogs trained to detect explosives, outside the La Nuvola convention centre, ahead of the Group of 20 summit in Rome, on October 27. Photo: Reuters
Bernice Lee
Opinion

Opinion

Bernice Lee

Amid rising US-China tensions and a slowing recovery, the G20 must live up to its crisis-solving legacy

  • While the G20 earned praise for helping avert financial meltdown in 2008, its relevance is increasingly in question amid waning internal cohesion
  • Emerging economies holding the presidency in the next three years could inject the group with more inclusive ideas and greater legitimacy

Police officers inspect the area with dogs trained to detect explosives, outside the La Nuvola convention centre, ahead of the Group of 20 summit in Rome, on October 27. Photo: Reuters
Police officers inspect the area with dogs trained to detect explosives, outside the La Nuvola convention centre, ahead of the Group of 20 summit in Rome, on October 27. Photo: Reuters
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