In economics, trade and migration are likely, in theory, to have similar impacts. In both cases, the overall impact will be positive, but there will be distributional consequences.
Sign In Close
Mark Harrison responds to John Aziz's piece 'in defense of protectionism'.
Examining why certain jobs go abroad and others stay at home.
For the first time in history, people have the real prospect of no longer having to work long hours in boring, repetitive and physically debilitating jobs to meet basic needs. We will have more time to spend interacting with each other, caring for each other.
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RT @NIESRorg: Britain’s stunted ‘recovery’ leaves us wishing for what might have been | Jonathan Portes http://t.co/McLi876GAA via @guardian
The 21st Century Inequality Pushback - by @azizonomics http://t.co/z60idVKBnO
First time buyer affordability - by @resi_analyst http://t.co/8UseiVGIQT
Immigration and the UK labour market - by @Frances_Coppola http://t.co/1TRHOZEyZZ
RT @ShodanAlexM: Good post > MT @Frances_Coppola Text of my talk at Manchester Univ’s PCES yesterday: “The failure of macroeconomics” http:…