Project #106048 - question 2

4 short questions, no need for format. at least 250 words for each and cite your work. will be posted on a form.

 

1.

Can this be a better option for American people and our domestic economy? Yes, many business increases outsourcing to find new specialized talent in different offshoring sectors as international or domestic to benefits the company view and  improving the overhead performance by specialization of agents in achieving the services needed, and well as geological aspects of better paying jobs for Americans and in foreign sectors by the company expanding a greater budget flexibility and control. Producing economic growth by creating jobs and better pay for individuals within their collective sectors.  According to, Drucker, P.,  (1989). Management Theorists published article of the Wall Street Journal (WSJ) entitled, "Sell the Mailroom" states that it’s an beneficial  benefit to business strategy of advocating"Outsourcing as a implemented element to reduce managerial cost.   

2.

 Do you agree or disagree that when business leaders outsource jobs to reduce production costs, they are harming the American economy?

I am neutral in if I agree or disagree that outsourcing is damaging the American economy. I do think American jobs are depleting. However, America is saving money by paying a person in India $5/hr to do customer services as suppose to paying an American $12/hr. An American wouldn't work a call center job for $5/hr.

Does outsourcing jobs ultimately benefit the economy by resulting in better paying jobs for Americans?

I don't think outsourcing jobs lead to better-paying jobs. In the article Binswanger said- "...displaced workers find more productive employment and thus higher wages in other lines of work. I took this as, if there aren't any entry bank teller positions available, then work hard and become a bank manager. This theory isn't accurate because there aren't many executives positions needed, so the ratio of tellers to required managers will be like 10:1. While educations and bettering oneself is highly critical and can pay off, three unemployed people are competing for every one job.(M.Gongloff 2013)

3.

Discuss the pros and cons of using trade control? 

The pros are free trade increasing sales and profits for the U.S. and strengths the American Economy, and free trade creates American Jobs for the middle-class over a long-term prospects and that free trade helps the U.S. to support the poorest countries. And, that the free trade reduces costly cost of labor, materials, delays on trade barrier as tariffs, quota and conditions with no delays on consumers goods. The Cons argues that it limits the U.S. to loose more jobs, than gain and exclusives to workers with higher-wages jobs, and many free trade agreements are bad for the U.S., and the company chosen offshoring alternatives because of the reduce cost to the American job platform.  Retrieved from, http://www.useconomy.about.com 

Canada reports been the strongest countries from its other members by been the U.S. leading holder over exported good for America and Mexico have invested into Canada economy as well, and from the multilateral deals Canada has created more than 4.7 million jobs in (1994), and the Canada manufacturing company has soared since than holds 72 percent labor productivity of U.S levels despite Canada's highly educated workforce in (2012). Canada remains the leading agricultural  producer of products for America and  shown increasing sales other sectors.   

4.


Go to the USDA’s page on NAFTA (North American Free Trade Agreement). Explore the insights into NAFTA and discuss the impact of NAFTA on its members.

NAFTA is one of the most successful trade agreements in history and has contributed to significant increases in agricultural trade and investment between the United States, Canada and Mexico and has benefited farmers, ranchers and consumers throughout North America. NAFTA kept Mexican markets open to U.S. farm and food products in 1995 during the worst economic crisis in Mexico's modern history. Canada had been a steadily growing market for U.S. agriculture under the U.S.-Canada Free Trade Agreement (CFTA), with U.S. farm and food exports reaching a record $11.9 billion in 2006, up from $4.2 billion in 1990.From 1992-2007, the value of U.S. agricultural exports worldwide climbed 65 percent. Over that same period, U.S. farm and food exports to our two NAFTA partners grew by 156 percent.

 

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Due By (Pacific Time) 01/31/2016 12:00 am
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