Personal tools
 
Views

Argument: Protectionism causes resentment among nations

From Debatepedia

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Revision as of 03:10, 27 February 2008 (edit)
Brooks Lindsay (Talk | contribs)
(Argument: Protectionism damages diplomatic relations moved to Argument: Protectionism causes resentment among nations)
← Previous diff
Current revision (19:02, 3 May 2010) (edit)
Lenkahabetinova (Talk | contribs)
(Parent debate)
 
Line 1: Line 1:
==Parent debate== ==Parent debate==
-*[[Debate:Free trade and globalization]]+*[[Debate: Free trade]]
- +
==Supporting evidence== ==Supporting evidence==
*[http://www.lewrockwell.com/orig4/vance5.html Laurence M. Vance. "The Moral Case for Free Trade". LewRockwell.com. February 4, 2004] - "The debate over free trade is also a reminder that we need to return to the non-interventionist foreign policy of the founding fathers. Real free trade is the first plank in a foreign policy that will make America the envy of the world instead of the scourge of the world. Rather than being a cause of group hatred, the spread of global markets is the surest way to promote, in the words of Jefferson, 'Peace, commerce, and honest friendship with all nations.'" *[http://www.lewrockwell.com/orig4/vance5.html Laurence M. Vance. "The Moral Case for Free Trade". LewRockwell.com. February 4, 2004] - "The debate over free trade is also a reminder that we need to return to the non-interventionist foreign policy of the founding fathers. Real free trade is the first plank in a foreign policy that will make America the envy of the world instead of the scourge of the world. Rather than being a cause of group hatred, the spread of global markets is the surest way to promote, in the words of Jefferson, 'Peace, commerce, and honest friendship with all nations.'"

Current revision

Parent debate

Supporting evidence

  • Laurence M. Vance. "The Moral Case for Free Trade". LewRockwell.com. February 4, 2004 - "The debate over free trade is also a reminder that we need to return to the non-interventionist foreign policy of the founding fathers. Real free trade is the first plank in a foreign policy that will make America the envy of the world instead of the scourge of the world. Rather than being a cause of group hatred, the spread of global markets is the surest way to promote, in the words of Jefferson, 'Peace, commerce, and honest friendship with all nations.'"

Problem with the site? 

Tweet a bug on bugtwits
.