Difference between revisions of "European Round Table of Industrialists"

From Wikispooks
Jump to navigation Jump to search
m (Current Members (2019))
Line 19: Line 19:
 
==Current Members (2019)==  
 
==Current Members (2019)==  
  
As can be expected from such an exlusive lobbying group[https://ert.eu/members], there is a significant overlap with [[Bilderberg]]. Remember that there has been a lot of overlap over the years including now retired members of both networks. (Active/blue links to other Wikispook pages essentially means they have been to one or more Bilderberg conferences).
+
As can be expected from such an exlusive lobbying group[https://ert.eu/members], there is a significant overlap with [[Bilderberg]]. Remember that there has been a lot of overlap over the years including now retired members of both networks. (Active/blue links to other Wikispook pages essentially mean they have been to one or more Bilderberg conferences).
  
  
Line 208: Line 208:
  
 
{{SMWDocs}}
 
{{SMWDocs}}
 +
 
==References==
 
==References==
 
{{reflist}}
 
{{reflist}}

Revision as of 22:49, 12 October 2019

Group.png European Round Table of Industrialists  
(LobbyTwitter WebsiteRdf-icon.png
Formation1 June 1983

The European Round Table of Industrialists, (ERT), is a lobby group in the European Union consisting of some 50 European industrial leaders working to strengthen the political position of big business in Europe. The group works at both national and European levels, and has been especially successful in influencing the making of EU policies.

The roots of the European Round Table of Industrialists date back to the early 1980s. At the initiative of Pehr G. Gyllenhammar, the CEO of Volvo, 17 European businessmen met in the Paris boardroom of Volvo on 6 and 7 April 1983. They envisioned to create an organisation, which would be able to convey its message about the state of the economy to the European political leaders.

The meeting in Paris was attended by Pehr G. Gyllenhammar (Volvo), Karl Beurle (Thyssen), Carlo De Benedetti (Olivetti), Curt Nicolin ([[ASEA[]]), Harry Gray (United Technologies), John Harvey-Jones (ICI), Wolfgang Seelig (Siemens), Umberto Agnelli (Fiat), Peter Baxendell (Shell), Olivier Lecerf (Lafarge), José Bidegain (Cie de St Gobain), Wisse Dekker (Philips), Antoine Riboud (BSN), Bernard Hanon (Renault), Louis von Planta (Ciba-Geigy) and Helmut Maucher (Nestlé). Both François-Xavier Ortoli and Étienne Davignon from the European Commission attended the meeting.

From early on, ERT policy supported EU enlargement. It promoted and often led business dialogues between the EU and business circles in the US and in Japan as well as in developing countries.

Current Members (2019)

As can be expected from such an exlusive lobbying group[1], there is a significant overlap with Bilderberg. Remember that there has been a lot of overlap over the years including now retired members of both networks. (Active/blue links to other Wikispook pages essentially mean they have been to one or more Bilderberg conferences).


Chairman

AB Volvo Sweden

Vice-Chairmen

HEINEKEN The Netherlands

Titan Cement Greece

Past Chairman

Air Liquide France

Members

Norsk Hydro Norway

L'Oréal France

MOL Hungary

Telefónica Spain

AkzoNobel The Netherlands

Sonae Portugal

Barilla Group Italy

Royal Dutch Shell The Netherlands

BASF Germany

Nestlé Switzerland

Saint-Gobain France

ENGIE France

Centrica United Kingdom

Rolls-Royce United Kingdom

CIR Italy

Eni Italy

voestalpine Austria

KONE Finland

Ericsson Sweden

F. Hoffmann-La Roche Switzerland

Iberdrola Spain

Capgemini France

Deutsche Telekom Germany

Royal Philips The Netherlands

Inditex Spain

Rio Tinto United Kingdom

LafargeHolcim Switzerland

AstraZeneca United Kingdom

Solvay Belgium

Siemens Germany

thyssenkrupp Germany

BMW Group Germany

Proximus Belgium

Umicore Belgium

BP United Kingdom

AB Volvo Sweden

SAP Germany

Wolters Kluwer The Netherlands

Michelin France

ArcelorMittal United Kingdom

Merck Group Germany

Ferrovial Spain

Total France

Leonardo Italy

Vodafone Group United Kingdom

Orange France

Techint Group of Companies Italy

Sabanci Holding Turkey

Renault France

Nokia Finland

A.P. Møller-Mærsk Denmark

Smurfit Kappa Group Ireland

E.ON Germany

Henkel Germany

Investor AB Sweden



References