When we look closely at U.S. imports from Mexico, we might be surprised when we see where their components were manufactured.
Moving from Mexican farms to New York City restaurants, avocado prices will be affected by new tariffs that create supply chain disruptions.
Next winter, our salads could be much more expensive because a new 17.5% tomato tariff will shrink supply and spike prices.
Through duties and washing machine tariffs, the U.S. government has created new incentives for manufacturers that harm consumers.
From U.S. farm income to Brazil’s exports to a racing cargo ship, the impact of China’s retaliatory soybean tariff has had a global impact.
Thinking of wilted lettuce, moldy strawberries, and a slower trip from the Hook of Holland to Harwich, England, we can see the impact of Brexit.
Unable to mass produce a tiny screw, Apple’s Mac Pro plant in Austin, Texas demonstrated the problem with U.S.manufacturing.
A look at U.S. China trade history reveals how the Chinese economy has changed and what a combination of command and the market can accomplish.