• yourjizzx cum
  • National Context
    Part of the great debate in the upcoming elections on November 2 is the result of sending jobs to China and what effect this has on the national economy. Of course in this recession, many Americans hold a bitter sentiment against outsourcing jobs to countries like China and since this election holds such great power to determine future actions regarding outsourcing, candidates are quickly pointing fingers at their opponents so that voters have somewhere to place the blame.

    .
    While the congressional elections in other states are bringing up the issue of fair trade and outsourcing with China, the subject truly hits home in Michigan where job loss has plagued middle class families for months. The news that America is giving away jobs is enough to anger most citizens who are unemployed and feel spited because their jobs are being sent across the world. This frustration has caused many people to question the effectiveness of candidates, like Rick Snyder who has been accused of outsourcing jobs while he was with Gateway. It is such a prevalent issue everywhere in Michigan that no candidate can escape the question of what to do to increase fair trade for the U.S. and Michigan specifically.

    As mentioned above, both Snyder and his Democratic opponent Virg Bernero have addressed the issue of outsourcing to China in the election and their gubernatorial candidate debate. Bernero accuses Snyder's Gateway company of creating jobs in China rather than Michigan and believes this is not the right way to start Michigan's economy. Bernero does seem to have the support of the general public because many people see this outsourcing to China as a terrible move for the economy and are against trying to continue trading and manufacturing with China. The issue of fair trade appears repeatedly with China as the place where most of this treachery occurs.

    Others, like Snyder, insist that China should not be ignored. Instead, selling to China should be encouraged to help create an economy based on exports. Snyder insists that selling to other parts of the world, including countries like China should be encouraged because that is how China gained their success. Because America's economy is continually expanding into a worldwide economy, it is necessary to begin creating an export-based economy to help create more jobs in Michigan. Snyder argues that to begin creating jobs here at home in Michigan, the government must be ready to deal with a global marketplace that does include trade with China.

    The issue of economy is obviously prevalent in society and government on a local, state, and federal level. The congressional races in states across the country turn to this issue repeatedly in order to address what the next step should be for the country in general. Americans just want more jobs to help fulfill their needs and want this recession to subside as soon as possible. Whether or not free trade needs to continue with China for that to occur remains one of the greatest questions of this election.

    Home
    Agriculture
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Commerce & Regulation
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Criminal Justice
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    In The Courts
    Timeline
    Employment
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Great Lakes & Recreation
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Energy and Environment
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Health Care
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    K-12 Education
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Morality and Family
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Political Reform
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Social Services & Seniors
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    State Budget
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Taxes
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Transportation
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline
    Urban Affairs
    Policy Briefs
    Current Issues
    National Context
    Interviews
    Blog
    Most Popular Posts
    Timeline

    About Us

    The Michigan Policy Network is a student-led public education and research program to report and organize news and information about the political process surrounding Michigan state policy issues. It is run out of the Department of Political Science at Michigan State University, with participation by students from the College of Social Science, the College of Communication, and James Madison College. 

    Read more about us...

    Sponsors

    Michigan State University    Department of Political Science 
     College of Communication Arts & Sciences    James Madison College
     College of Social Science    University Outreach and Engagement

     

    The thoughts, opinions, and positions represented herein are solely those of the participating students and in no way represent an official position or policy recommendation of Michigan State University.

    Our sponsors...

    Policy Fellow: Marie Hallberg

    Marie Hallberg is the commerce & regulation correspondent for the Michigan Policy Network and a first-year student at Michigan State University. Currently, she is a no preference major, but is interested in either a teaching or communications degree. Marie is very excited to be attending MSU and anxious to explore the opportunities that are available to her. Marie is originally from Illinois and enjoys hanging out with her family and friends, reading, and being in band. Her career aspirations include a job focused on serving and working with people, possibly in the guest service area. She is very interested in using her experience on the Michigan Policy Network to help better her understanding of the Michigan government and how its policies ultimately affect the citizens of Michigan.