28 November 2022
Your Monday morning coffee briefing from TFG
To better understand the industry, the impact of geopolitics, and the role that government support in facilitating a digital-first future, Trade Finance Global (TFG) interviewed Tulkin Yusupov, executive director of Sanoat Energetika Guruhi (SEG), the largest oil and gas company in Uzbekistan.
TFG spoke to the acting head of the Berne Union to find out what he believes they can do to affect wider issues like climate change.
Your morning coffee briefing from TFG – Gas from the past: political history haunts energy supply chains amid Russian sanctions
Despite the delays, the WTO has been keen to keep up the momentum of its ongoing trade discussions. At the 12th Ministerial Conference, the WTO’s top priorities will be…
In this article, Ed Lam and Pamela Mar offer a roadmap to a digital future for supply chains and trade finance, with a focus on Asian SMEs
Since the United Nations (UN) adopted the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, industries have started planning for more sustainable practices
Freeports are a special kind of air, rail, or seaport, where normal tax and customs rules don’t apply, says John Lucy, director of Liverpool City Region Freeport
In this article, UKEF’s Richard Simon Lewis looks back on COP26, and looks forward to a green revolution in which UK exports play a leading role
In this article, SACE’s Irene Gambelli discusses the support provided by Italy’s export credit agency to SMEs during and after the pandemic, with an increasing focus on green finance
In light of COP26, and with Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala providing the WTO with a fresh direction, the world of trade is increasingly recognising that trade and environmental action cannot operate in silos
As the clocks struck midnight, we looked back at over 700 articles, handpicking our favourite stories that made the headlines in 2021
Over the last two weeks, the UK has been at the forefront of some of the biggest announcements to come out of COP26.
Today’s IPCC report warns that temperatures are very likely to reach 1.5°C of warming by 2050. But what could this mean for global trade, trade finance and supply chains?