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Is outsourcing jobs from the United States bad for the economy?

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  • Outsourcing is sometimes bad for some businesses.

    Rising salaries, the cost of transporting goods to the US Market, and concerns regarding the distribution of Intellectual property have made many US companies rethink their outsourcing strategy. As countries like China and India become leaders in manufacturing the costs of their expertise rises diminishing their advantage against US counterparts. Adversely, convoluted and increasingly risky supply chains dependent on inexperienced vendors have turned once stable brands like Boeing, into the perfect “reshoring” case study. Finally, companies are recognizing that their most important asset is their intellectual property. By shifting their supply chain to countries with little regard for US patent and copyright protections, they’ve inadvertently opened themselves up to a new threat: turning their vendors into competitors. Watch the video to learn more about why the best companies are using an insourcing strategy to their advantage.
    Https://youtu.Be/Jnpg1UF3ROU

  • Yes, outsourcing jobs is bad for the economy.

    Outsourcing jobs sends our money to other countries. This takes away from the people's ability to earn money. It eliminates local jobs as well. Outsourcing usually comes at the expense of paying slave wages in other countries. It is pretty unethical to do this as well. This all affects our economy.

  • Leave the American jobs to the Americans

    Are economy is already bad, and outsourcing is only making matters worse. People were different Countries are willing to do the work for pennies, which is why outsourcing exists. Americans need to get back on their feet, so we should be offered the jobs, not those from other Countries. It just isn't right.

  • Laws Should Keep Jobs in America

    The United States is the greatest nation on the Earth. Laws and incentives should be written into the tax code to try to keep jobs in America. Outsourcing jobs may make goods cheaper for Americans, but I'm sure people would rather have jobs instead of cheaper goods. Outsourcing is a two-edged sword--goods are cheaper to make in other countries, but Americans need jobs.

  • Americans need jobs

    Outsourcing jobs from the United States is bad for the economy because it sends money overseas and gives someone in another country a job that an American could be doing instead. There is some benefit to be had from the cheaper labor that is available in these other countries, but I think that cheaper labor could be available in the US too if we could cut out some of the red tape.

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  • Outsourcing is sometimes bad for some businesses.

    Rising salaries, the cost of transporting goods to the US Market, and concerns regarding the distribution of Intellectual property have made many US companies rethink their outsourcing strategy. As countries like China and India become leaders in manufacturing the costs of their expertise rises diminishing their advantage against US counterparts. Adversely, convoluted and increasingly risky supply chains dependent on inexperienced vendors have turned once stable brands like Boeing, into the perfect “reshoring” case study. Finally, companies are recognizing that their most important asset is their intellectual property. By shifting their supply chain to countries with little regard for US patent and copyright protections, they’ve inadvertently opened themselves up to a new threat: turning their vendors into competitors. Watch the video to learn more about why the best companies are using an insourcing strategy to their advantage.
    Https://youtu.Be/Jnpg1UF3ROU

  • The US economy is nothing without the global economy

    We have long past the days when economies could be seen to exist solely within the borders of a nation, if those days ever even existed, and pretending that keeping jobs at home will some how bring them back is counterproductive. We rely on nations around the world for products, materials, and now labor, just as they rely on us for money and jobs. It may seem counter productive when Americans at home are out of work, but no one is best served by companies failing because they cannot compete in the global marketplace.

  • The US economy is nothing without the global economy

    We have long past the days when economies could be seen to exist solely within the borders of a nation, if those days ever even existed, and pretending that keeping jobs at home will some how bring them back is counterproductive. We rely on nations around the world for products, materials, and now labor, just as they rely on us for money and jobs. It may seem counter productive when Americans at home are out of work, but no one is best served by companies failing because they cannot compete in the global marketplace.


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