The 2005 U.S.-Islamic World Forum was held on April 10-12 in Doha, Qatar, and hosted more than 160 leaders from the United States and 35 Muslim countries. It was a diverse and distinguished group, with the attendees ranging from ministers of governments and CEOs of corporations to deans of universities and editors of newspapers.
These luminaries from the fields of politics, business, civil society, academia, science, and the news media participated in sessions which assessed the state of U.S.–Islamic world relations, the Middle East peace process, progress in political and economic reform, the impact of elections, security, good governance, human development, and the role of the press and public opinion. In addition, special leader seminars were convened on science and technology issues and business and economic concerns.
The 2005 U.S.-Islamic World Forum brought together leaders from politics, business, media, academia, and civil society from across the Islamic world for an annual dialogue with their American counterparts. The 2005 conference was held on April 10-12 in Doha, Qatar, and hosted more than 160 leaders from the United States and 35 Muslim countries.
To subscribe or manage your subscriptions to our top event topic lists, please visit our event topics page.
The French might have been presumptuous, or a bit too clever, in seeing Trump only as an opportunity. It comes with a cost. The cost being the division of Europe... [Trump's] clear favoritism [for nationalist-led countries like Poland, Hungary, and Italy can exacerbate divisions within Europe]... Macron wants to be a strong leader that Trump disagrees with but respects for being strong.