Dan Harris, international lawyer at Harris Bricken and founding author of the China Law Blog talks about companies leaving China. Are any coming here?
Removing trade barriers and reducing U.S. tariffs allowed China’s state-owned enterprises to flood the U.S. with deliberately underpriced goods.
A comprehensive new CPA analysis of 927 U.S. cities and towns shows that job loss in manufacturing due to China imports since 2001 has affected almost every community in the U.S., including towns and cities in all fifty states.
It is delusional to believe that a 21st century nation can achieve sustained economic growth and a thriving middle-class without manufacturing.
Unless Mexico immediately adheres to its 2019 steel obligations, the U.S. should reimpose Section 232 tariffs on Mexican steel imports.
Recently, we’ve seen a barrage of attacks on the pro-manufacturing policies enacted by Congress in the past two years. According to The Economist magazine, the world is supposedly in the grip of a manufacturing delusion. There is no delusion. On the contrary, it is a delusion to believe that a nation in the 21st century…
If Washington hopes to launch a viable domestic solar industry, it must fully enforce U.S. trade laws and confront China’s continuing attempts to suffocate America’s solar industry.
It’s not Washington’s job to protect the investments that companies make in China. But it should be a priority of Congress to ensure that U.S. industrial policies, like the CHIPS Act, can benefit our companies and our workers.
U.S. manufacturing employment hit an all-time low as a percent of the total workforce, 8.3%.
The recent spending on manufacturing facilities is almost entirely due to two pieces of legislation. That won’t be enough for a real, manufacturing boom.