This item is restricted to the Georgetown community. You will be asked to login to see this item.
Follow the usual style for your field or discipline. Please use Georgetown University in the Publisher field and DigitalGeorgetown in the database field. Use the name of the author/creator of this video in the creator field.
Globalization's Winners and Losers: Challenges for Developed and Developing Countries - GeorgetownX - INFX523-01
In this video, Professor Moran addresses the issue of job displacement and the role of globalization. He addresses the following key question: Does trade liberalization lead to an increase in total employment, a decrease in total employment, or neither?Learning Objective: Determine whether the growth of manufacturing and assembly in emerging markets come at the expense of growth, welfare, and jobs in developed countries.Learning Objective: Identify the importance of manufacturing jobs compared to other kinds of jobs in developed economies.Learning Objective: Explain whether trade liberalization leads to an increase in total employment, a decrease in total employment, or neither.Learning Objective: Understand the concepts of protectionism, collective action and free riders, wage inequality and skill-biased technological change, and the four trends in manufacturing in the developed world.
All rights reserved. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org to obtain information about the use of this video and digital objects.Only accessible to Georgetown faculty, staff and students. Please use your NetID to login
Is Part Of
WEEK 3 - Good Jobs, Bad Jobs, and Wage Inequality
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Moran, Theodore (Georgetown University, 2013-10-24)Globalization's Winners and Losers: Challenges for Developed and Developing Countries - GeorgetownX - INFX523-01
Moran, Theodore; Dahlman, Carl (Georgetown University, 2013-10-16)Globalization's Winners and Losers: Challenges for Developed and Developing Countries - GeorgetownX - INFX523-01
Moran, Theodore (Georgetown University, 2013-11-05)