Posts Tagged ‘abinader’

Tourism shows no decline in Morocco, opportunities growing! – Jean R. Abinader

CNN recently named Morocco a top motorcycling destination. * Morocco offers visitors a remarkable range of opportunities for fun, excitement, visual and culinary treats, and great hospitality.  The most challenging question is:  “Where to begin?” * MATIC, by Jean R. AbiNader (Washington, DC, August 22, 2013) – In the past two weeks, the Morocco on the Move website has featured no less than nine major stories on topics related to the tourism industry ...

MATIC “1 on 1″ Series – North Africa & the US

August 29, 2012 Jean AbiNader, Executive Director of the Moroccan American Trade & Investment Center sits down with Reda Oulamine, Moroccan-American attorney and president of the Association for Rights and Justice who was recently named a Yale World Fellow for 2012, to discuss the effect of economic developments in Europe and the US on Morocco’s economy and the countries of the Maghreb. [wpvideo tMPY2R9c]

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MATIC “1 on 1″ Series – North Africa & the US

August 8, 2012 Jean AbiNader, Executive Director of the Moroccan American Trade & Investment Center sits down with Karim Mezran, Senior Fellow, Rafik Hariri Center for the Middle East at the Atlantic Council to discuss the changing dynamics for regional economic integration in North Africa and US interests in the region. [wpvideo 9qk6XrCS]

MATIC: Morocco launches initiatives to meet economic challenges

by Jean AbiNader, Derek Gildea, and Garth Neuffer   Morocco’s new government, King Mohammed VI, and the country’s private sector—with a significant assist from the international finance community—are focused on generating economic growth and job creation. While it certainly faces great challenges, Morocco is building from a much more stable and secure political and social base than its neighbors in the region. Its economic efforts have notched a number of ...

Muslim Voices Challenge Qualms of Islamists in Power – Jean AbiNader

Representatives from Islamist parties in Egypt, Jordan, Morocco, and Tunisia came to Washington last week to talk about the future of democracy under Islamist-led governments. They were uniformly impressive and well-prepared to challenge key concerns being voiced about Islamists in government: support for human rights, gender equality, protection of minorities, and the direction of their foreign policy priorities. Moroccan American Center staff attended two events—a luncheon at CSIS featuring the ...
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