30, is being sponsored by the Transatlantic Dialogue Friedrich Naumann Foundation, a U.
What does TAD stand for?
TAD stands for Transatlantic Dialogue
This definition appears somewhat frequently
See other definitions of TAD
We have 180 other meanings of TAD in our Acronym Attic
- Towed Artillery Digitization
- Tower, Approach, and Departure Control Air Traffic Control Facility
- Toxicity Assessment Division (US EPA)
- Trade Acceptance Draft (post-dated payment draft given by a buyer to its supplier)
- Trade Acceptance Drafts (Actrade)
- Trade and Agriculture Directorate (Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development)
- Trainee Assistant Director (film industry)
- Training Aids Division (US Navy)
- Training and Development (various organizations)
- Training Augmentation Device
- Transboundary Animal Disease
- Transcription Activation Domain (genetics)
- Transdermal Alcohol Device
- Transit Accompanying Document (customs)
- Transitional Assistance Department (San Bernardino County, Human Services Department)
- Transmit Antenna Diversity
- Transport A La Demande (French: Transportation on Demand; public transportation; France)
- Transport Aircraft Directorate (US FAA)
- Traveling Around Drunk
- Trent Architecture Design (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
I have been impressed by its inventiveness and impact on the transatlantic dialogue crossing professional silos including the academic, cultural, public policy, and business worlds.
95 Hardcover JS113 The eight articles included in this book are rooted in the work done at the Fourth Transatlantic Dialogue, held June 2008 at Bocconi University.
0398076898 Art in treatment; transatlantic dialogue.
Fischer said about his appointment, "The Aspen Institute Berlin is one of the leading institutions for transatlantic dialogue and debate in Europe.
The first Transatlantic Dialogue was held in conjunction with IDATE's annual Conference in 2005 in Montpellier, France.
These developments also appear conducive to a more focused transatlantic dialogue and cooperation.
The volume ends with the requisite call for transatlantic dialogue, which is not surprising from a group of American and European scholars who used transatlantic meetings to collaborate in writing this volume.