Snapshots of the 21st Century:A Kiplinger Forecast to meet the Millennium Head-on
Date & Time
Tuesday, March 18
Registration starts at 12:30 p.m.
Case Western Reserve University
A detailed map will be mailed to each registrant before the seminar
Non-library staff from member's organizations
Sponsored by CAMLS and Case Western Reserve University Libraries. This satellite seminar was developed by the U.S. chamber of Commerce and quality Learning Services. CAMLS wants to thank Ray E. Metz for making all the arrangements at CWRU.
The 21st century will be a period of unprecedented change in the world economy as new frontiers in electronic technology are conquered in ways that will shrink national boundaries and expand an already global marketplace. Where will you be in 10 or 20 years? Will you be downshifting to a simpler lifestyle? Will you be a "cyberhermit" working from home, communicating via the Internet and consuming by catalog? Join us as the Kiplinger Washington Editors turn their forecasting skills from the weeks and months ahead to the next millennium in this special satellite seminar.
Knight A. Kiplinger
is co-editor of The Kiplinger Washington Letter and editor-in-chief and publisher of Kiplingerís Personal Finance Magazine. He is the co-author of several best selling books, including America in the Global 90's, The New American Boom and Washington Now. Before joining the Kiplinger organization in 1983, Mr. Kiplinger was Washington Bureau Chief of Ottaway Newspapers, Inc., the community newspaper division of Dow Jones & Company. He is a frequent guest on major radio and television programs and appears regularly on "Kiplingerís Personal Finance Report," syndicated to local television newscasts in more than 70 markets. The Kiplinger Letters are five publications with a total circulation of nearly 500,000 readers. The include the Kiplinger Washington Letter, Kiplinger Retirement Report and newsletters covering taxes, agriculture and California.
What will the United Statesí share of the global economic pie become?
What will it take for us to remain competitive with the pell-mell development of China and other Asian countries?
Which countries will become our competitors and which ones will provide us new and expanded markets for products made in the USA?
Will the 70 million retiring Baby Boomers create major shifts for the nationís traditional systems of organizing work, leisure, health care and retirement?