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.
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Mark Harrison responds to John Aziz's piece 'in defense of protectionism'.
Examining why certain jobs go abroad and others stay at home.
It's possible that a society of educated people is likely to be more cultured and scientific-minded than one of non-graduates, and this should have positive externalities in the form of better political discourse and higher culture. There is, however, little evidence of this in practice.
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Why we are still passing on Glencore despite its continuing share price falls - http://t.co/M7qhFOch5x
The Importance of Empathy in Our Services-Centric, People-Oriented Economy - http://t.co/udiqUpjQ6v
RT @M_C_Klein: Very good from @cjfdillow on what politicians really mean when they say "we can't afford" something http://t.co/G9MEAcbp4q
RT @johnweeks41: I speak tomorrow, Tuesday 8 pm on "Deficit Disorders" at the Highgate Society, South Grove 10A, N6. All welcome. http://t.…
Against Unilateral Nuclear Disarmament - by @azizonomics http://t.co/UQ19Rn0GJC