WHERE: The David Rubenstein Atrium at Lincoln Center
Broadway between 62nd and 63rd streets
TIME: Program from 8–9 a.m. Breakfast available at 7:30 a.m.
Wed, October 3, 2012
Higher education in the modern world is a hotbed of transformational challenge and opportunity: graduates must deal with a more competitive global landscape than ever, even as costs and student debt are spiraling, K–12 education is increasingly inadequate, and technological innovations are completely changing the scope of what is possible. Drew Gilpin Faust, the president of Harvard University, and John Sexton, the president of New York University, talk with Reynold Levy about how two landmark educational institutions are grappling with these issues and more.
Wed, October 10, 2012
Perhaps more than any other type of institution, art museums in the 21st century are at the intersection of the old and the new, as modern technology enables unprecedented public access to centuries- and millennia-old art forms. Reynold Levy, president of Lincoln Center, talks to the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Thomas P. Campbell and the Los Angeles County Museum of Art’s Michael Govan about enhancing the visitor experience (and staying relevant) in a digital age, along with the modern fundraising landscape, corporate partnership, capital projects, and more.
Wed, November 7, 2012
Richard N. Haass, President, Council on Foreign Relations. Bio
Nannerl O. Keohane, LLaurance S. Rockefeller Distinguished Visiting Professor of Public Affairs and the University Center of Human Values, Princeton University.
Americans have lost faith in key institutions and their leaders. Public confidence in the federal government, for one, has fallen to an all-time low—a recent Gallup poll showed that only 17 percent of Americans have a positive impression of Washington. Where did this national disaffection come from? And what should our leaders do about it? On the morning after the presidential election, Reynold Levy talks to Richard N. Haass, president of the Council on Foreign Relations, and Nannerl O. Keohane, of Princeton University’s University Center of Human Values, about leadership in a complex, post-industrial society filled with interest groups, stakeholders, and constituencies with competing, often short-term and narrow agendas.
Tickets are $75 per event
The inaugural series of Lincoln Center Dialogue in Fall 2011 featured six well-known protagonists from investment houses, money-centered banks, and private equity. The series was moderated by Tom Brokaw and sponsored by Morgan Stanley. Click below to view videos from Series I.
Wed, September 28, 2011
Wed, October 12, 2011
Wed, November 16, 2011