MR. TODD WEILER: Welcome to Juris’ 14th annual conference on investment treaty law on arbitration, a debate and discussion. This year’s topic is evidence of systemic reform, true or false, and our host, of course, is Juris conferences, which is part of Juris, leading publisher and provider of arbitration and dispute resolution information. It’s hosted over 100 conferences of the in-person variety. You may recall those across the world over the years. This is one of Juris’ first forays into holding a virtual conference entirely online, began last week with its first session of the Juris 16th annual leading arbitrator symposium. The second session of that great conference will begin on June 24th. But in the meantime, today, and for the next three weeks in a row, our conference will take center stage. Now this is the first of our four 90-minute seminars, reflects the four sessions model that we have when we do it live. This week, we’re going to take on the question of whether the USMCA investment chapter should be considered a new state of the art. Next week on June 2nd, George Ruttinger of Crowell & Moring will moderate a panel organized by Kabir Duggal of Arnold and Porter. And it’ll be on whether it’s time to eliminate double-hatting. And then on June 9th Meriam Al-Rashid of Eversheds Sutherland will moderate a panel that she staffed on whether ISDS is on the right track, thanks to ICSID and UNCITRAL reform efforts that are currently underway. And then finally on June 16th, Skadden’s Tim Nelson, a longtime supporter of our conference will be moderating a panel organized by Miriam Harwood of Squire Patton Boggs and the topic will be whether security for cost should be mandated for investors to arbitration.