Free Trade under Fire
Douglas A. Irwin
Links auf reinlesen.de sind sogenannte Affiliate-Links. Wenn du auf so einen Affiliate-Link klickst und über diesen Link einkaufst, bekommt reinlesen.de von dem betreffenden Online-Shop oder Anbieter eine Provision. Für dich verändert sich der Preis nicht.
Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Wirtschaft
An updated look at global trade and why it remains as controversial as ever
Free trade is always under attack, more than ever in recent years. The imposition of numerous U.S. tariffs in 2018, and the retaliation those tariffs have drawn, has thrust trade issues to the top of the policy agenda. Critics contend that free trade brings economic pain, including plant closings and worker layoffs, and that trade agreements serve corporate interests, undercut domestic environmental regulations, and erode national sovereignty. Why are global trade and agreements such as the Trans-Pacific Partnership so controversial? Does free trade deserve its bad reputation? In Free Trade under Fire, Douglas Irwin sweeps aside the misconceptions that run rampant in the debate over trade and gives readers a clear understanding of the issues involved. In its fifth edition, the book has been updated to address the sweeping new policy developments under the Trump administration and the latest research on the impact of trade.
Tax, Donald Trump, Calculation, Real income, National security, Recession, Net Exporter, Comparative advantage, Legislation, Import, North American Free Trade Agreement, Brookings Institution, Financial crisis, Technology, International Monetary Fund, Export subsidy, Productivity, Consumption (economics), Percentage point, Currency, Globalization, Trade barrier, Economic development, Trade union, Market price, Economic policy, Foreign direct investment, Lobbying, Net Importer, Politician, Industrial policy, Economy, Competition, Subsidy, Income, Gross domestic product, Exchange rate, Import Duty, Manufacturing, Trade diversion, Wage, Trans-Pacific Partnership, Bureaucrat, Price support, Competitiveness, Economy of the United States, Adobe, Princeton University Press, Investment, Employment, Industry, Economics, Trade war, Algorithmic trading, Import quota, The Wealth of Nations, Payment, United States Department of Commerce, Liberalization, Ralph Nader, Trade restriction, Product (business), Trade agreement, Paul Krugman, World War II, Economic integration, Economist, Regulation, Peterson Institute for International Economics, Smoot–Hawley Tariff Act, Financial crisis of 2007–08, Export, World Trade Organization, Developed country, Dumping (pricing policy), World Bank, Anti-globalization movement, Market economy, Welfare, Supply (economics), Tariff, General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade, Policy, International trade, Protectionism, Inflation, Consumer, Macroeconomics, Free trade, Foreign trade of the United States, Balance of trade, Economic interventionism, Economic growth, Journal of International Economics, World economy, Expense, Oxford University Press, Unemployment, Great Recession, Commercial policy