4. Participants inside World Economic Forum (WEF) venue reading papers
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Klaus Schwab, WEF Executive Chairman:
"We have had some ideas here that would be wrong to jump to conclusions. I think what we need now is a process, a process which will take a year or so integrating the best minds of politicians, business leaders and also experts to really look at what went wrong, where mistakes were made and so to come up with concrete steps, how we can restore sound sustained economic growth in the world."
6. Participants at breakfast meeting
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Rafael Ramirez, Oxford University Business School:
"Collaborations that were unthinkable in the past is the way out of it."
8. SOUNDBITE (English) Andrei Volkov, Moscow School of Management:
"How we can reach consensus - because different parts of the world have different agendas."
9. WEF participants
10. SOUNDBITE (English) Sinan Ulgen, Centre for Economic and Foreign Policy Studies:
"Solutions were not easy to find and the main problem is whether what we've heard here among the policy elite if you will, is going to be reflected in the political domain."
11. WEF meeting in plenary hall and session
12. SOUNDBITE (English) Ali Babacan, Turkish Foreign Minister:
"This economic crisis is very difficult for any individual country to handle by stand alone policies. There has to be a regional and international coordination and cooperation."
13. Wide of closing session of the World Economic Forum
Cooperation, coordination and consensus are required to navigate through the global economic crisis - that was the verdict of delegates on Saturday, at the final day of the World Economic Forum (WEF) regional meeting in Turkey.
The meeting ended with a call for Western nations and emerging markets to collaborate in an "inclusive" new world order to tackle the financial crisis.
In his closing address to business and political leaders, WEF managing director Borge Brende said he felt the meeting was marked by a fighting spirit which could lead a speedy economic recovery.
Earlier, the organisation's founder Klaus Schwab said a "process" was needed over the next year to look at what went wrong with the world's economies and to come up with "concrete steps" to "restore sound, sustained economic growth".
His views were echoed by other participants and Turkey's Foreign Minister Ali Babacan who called for countries to get together to cooperate and find a consensus solution to the crisis.
The WEF summit opened on Thursday with the aim of tackling the global economic downturn.
Organisers of the regional meeting hope it will shape solutions to the global economic crisis by forensically examining its causes.
The three-day meeting has also focused on business opportunities that might arise from the crisis, Central Asia's role in the world and Turkey's position as a bridge across Europe, Asia and the Middle East.