Edward Goldberg is one of the leading experts on the interplay between global politics and global economics. Having spent his entire life moving between the worlds of academia, international trade and trade finance, he has a unique and realistic understanding of globalization and international-political economics. His new book, The Joint Ventured Nation: Why America Needs A New Foreign Policy, a historic and pragmatic defense of globalization argues that America’s fate is now interconnected to the other major industrial countries while its foreign policy is not adapting to this reality. That essentially America is no longer the indispensible nation, but now is the indispensible partner. The reviews of The Joint Venture Nation have been exceptional with various scholars in the field praising it with the following comments: “Edward Goldberg gives us a cogent account of how we arrived in this new era when all the major nations, like it or not, are joint venture partners with one another. Critics who hope to roll back the tide of globalization are the modern equivalent of King Canute. This book is a must read for anyone interested in 21st-century US foreign policy, the emergent global economy, and the political challenges we face both at home and abroad.” —William M. LeoGrande, Professor Government and Dean Emeritus, School of Public Affairs, American University and co-author of Back Channel to Cuba “I found the historical context from which Edward Goldberg developed his argument for joint ventures among nations and economies in a post-Westphalian world to be fascinating and compelling.” —Wayne Porter, CAPT, USN (ret.) and co-author of A National Strategic Narrative “As globalization is both feared and misunderstood, Edward Goldberg’s timely book offers lucid and original analysis, placing globalization within a larger historical, geopolitical and economic context. Scholarly, yet witty and concise, this should be on every US and European politician’s reading list in the coming year.” —Dr. Irene Finel-Honigman, Adjunct Professor of International Affairs, School of International and Public Affairs, Columbia University and author of A Cultural History of Finance “The well thought-through discussion of why United States foreign policy is trapped in a world that is attributable to the failure to understand the far-reaching implications of how economic globalization is trumping political sovereignty. Discussing how to bring our foreign policy into the 21st century—reflecting the new reality of a globalized economic world—the author also addresses how the United States should deal with countries not part of that world, for example, Russia. A must read.” —George Schwab, President Emeritus, National Committee on American Foreign Policy “An innovative approach to the 21st-century world, and the US role in particular, creatively integrating the dynamics of the contemporary global economy and classical considerations of nation-state interests.” —Bruce W. Jentleson, Henry Kissinger Chair, Kluge Center, Library of Congress and co-author of The End of Arrogance: America in the Global Competition of Ideas He is currently working on his next book: The Globalization Manifesto: Why The Counter Revolution Against Globalization Is Doomed to Fail. He is a Professor at New York University Center For Global Affairs where he teaches International Political Economy. He also a Scholarly Practitioner at the Zicklin Graduate School of Business of Baruch College of the City University of New York where he teaches various courses related to globalization and international trade. At Baruch College he has been twice nominated for the prestigious Presidential Excellence Award for Distinguished Teaching. He has also been awarded three times a grant from Mitsui USA for curriculum development in the areas of Globalization and International Trade. He is a much-quoted essayist and public speaker on the subjects of Globalization, European-American relations, U.S.-Russian and China relations and global economic, trade / political issues. He has been cited by Thomas L. Friedman in his New York Times columns as well as in his book Hot Flat and Crowded. His piece, “To Paraphrase Mark Twain-Rumors of America’s Death are Greatly Exaggerated,” appeared in The New York Times. He has also been cited in or has written for Roubini Global Economics, Yale Global on Line, Fiscal Times, The Hill, American Foreign Policy Interests, Foreign Policy, The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Times, The Deal, Yahoo Finance, The Week, Google News, and The Charlie Rose Show. He is a regular contributor to the Huffington Post, the Globalist and Real Clear World and Real Clear Politics. His name appears on Tom Keene of Bloomberg Surveillance list of 193 people to watch/follow in academic & market economics, with a touch of international relations. He is a frequent guest on Bloomberg Radio’s Hays Advantage, discussing global economic issues with Kathleen Hays. He has also been interviewed on CBS News, Public Radio, CBS radio, the Associated Press Radio, CNBC and, Al-Jazeera America TV. Internationally, he has discussed the ramifications of various global economic trends on NDTV of India, TV 4 Group of Sweden as well as Russian State Television, and has been cited by the India Council of Globalization, Kyiv Post, Novelle Europe, Wales on Line, International Finance Magazine of London, Novoye Russkoye Slovo, and Russia Direct. Edward Goldberg represented the United States Department of State at the International Conference on International Relations and Problems of Globalization in St. Petersburg, Russia where he delivered the opening address. He was a member of President Barack Obama's Foreign Policy Network Team for the 2008 Presidential election and was a member of then-Senator John Kerry's Russia and CIS Policy Team during the 2004 United States presidential election. In addition he has testified at the United States Senate on matters relating to International Trade. In addition to his teaching at New York University and Baruch, he gives an annual series of lectures at New York’s 92nd Street Y on various topics relating to globalization, the world economy and their effects on the United States. Other institutions and organizations where he has lectured include the National Committee on American Foreign Policy, The Kennan Institute Woodrow Wilson Center in Washington, D.C., The European Union Study Center, University of Pisa, CEDEP/INSEAD, The Harriman Institute of Columbia University, The Weisman Center for International Business, The New School, and The Italian Diplomatic Academy.