Thirteen years ago as the world was rocked by the impact of the financial crash, the G-20, the international forum for the heads of 19 leading and developing countries and the European Union, had its most relevant moment.
Led by Britain’s then Prime Minister Gordon Brown, the G-20 moved to stabilize financial markets, helping to head off an even greater global slump.
But since then the annual get-together has been notable for its lackluster results, lack of breakthroughs and sometimes ill-tempered disunity, say analysts.
This year’s gathering was no different — although there were no fierce public disputes, just British Prime Minister Theresa May’s frosty handshake with Russia’s Vladimir Putin. The summit was easily overshadowed by President Donald Trump’s warmer handshake Sunday with Kim Jong-un at the Demilitarized Zone, an encounter that turned media attention away from the G-20.
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