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An articulate and conscientious critique of free trade that should be read by anyone with serious interest in the subject. --Kirkus Discoveries --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Ian Fletcher is an Adjunct Fellow at the San Francisco office of the U.S. Business and Industry Council, a Washington think tank founded in 1933. He was formerly an economist in private practice serving mainly hedge funds and private equity firms. He was educated at Columbia University and the University of Chicago. He lives in San Francisco with his wife and daughter.
I’m surprised at how receptive I became to this book (and author) as I read it. First of all, the author deserves credit for such heavy research in the area of free trade. Read morePublished 7 days ago by Derek Zweig
In-depth discussion of free trade (sacrosanct in my undergraduate days), fair trade, China and the WTO, and other elements in the progressive downward spiral that has defined... Read morePublished 14 months ago by Kenneth M. Steele
Interesting critique of a U.S. policy maxim whose wisdom I always questioned, but never had the counter analysis to supportPublished 15 months ago by scarlet pimple
If you thought you could trust Gore, Clinton, the Bushes, most of the US Senate...well you can't! They're a bunch of high-priced hookers with less the integrity! Read morePublished 20 months ago by Mark T
Free trade is destroying the United States. Over 60 years of Free Trade has left the industrial base of the United States in a shambles. Read morePublished on September 2, 2013 by Heimdal
Free Trade Doesn't Work is a great book for all to read. Free trade is not trade as historically practiced and defined. Read morePublished on July 31, 2013 by tapsearcher
Explodes the myth of free trade. In a way, it's pretty obvious - the U.S. is losing money and jobs at the same time. But this book goes a lot further than that. Read morePublished on May 30, 2013 by systems student
Admittedly, for me this book was totally a case of preaching to the converted (see my profile) but anyhow it has all the hallmarks of a great economics book: a) a clear thesis and... Read morePublished on April 27, 2012 by Rob Julian