November 14th, 2012 · Orozco Room, The New School · New York
The Observatory on Latin America (OLA) &
Universidad Nacional de San Martín (UNSAM)
Unresolved Foreign Investment Disputes:
The Challenge to International Institutions
Cecilia Maria Minaverry
President Néstor Kirchner 2012-2013 Fellow
Cecilia Maria Minaverry, a lawyer from Argentina, presented the controversy over unresolved cases of Argentina during and after the crisis of 2001 at the International Center for Investment Disputes at the World Bank. These cases have raised questions about the validity of mechanisms for international dispute resolution.
David E. Van Zandt
President, The New School
José Luis Pérez Gabilondo
Ambassador, Consul General of Argentina in New York
OLA was pleased to welcome Cecilia Maria Minaverry, President Néstor Kirchner Fellow for 2012-2013, who won the award after demonstrating academic excellence and a commitment to public service.
Cecilia María Minaverry is a Lawyer specialized in tax law from the Universidad de Buenos Aires. She holds a Masters in International Studies at the University of the Basque Country, and is a Doctoral candidate of Law and Social Sciences in Law and Social Sciences School at the Universidad Nacional de Córdoba. She is currently a lawyer in permanent staff at the Federal Public Revenue Administration, Province of Córdoba, Argentina.
This Fellowship is inspired by the legacy of former President Néstor Kirchner during his term as President of Argentina (2003-2007), coupled with his important work as the first Secretary General of UNASUR (2010).
The President Néstor Kirchner Fellowship, focused on the training of young leaders in South America, is organized by The Observatory on Latin America (OLA) of The New School, New York, and the Universidad Nacional de San Martín, Buenos Aires, Argentina.
Wednesday, November 14th, 2012, 6:00 pm
Orozco Room / The New School
66 West 12th Street, 7th Floor
New York, NY
Map of location
The lecture was in English.
Admission was free, but seating was limited.
Reservations were required.