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热血汉奸吴三桂
·小姐颂
·咏支那博士
·简评李阳的“疯狂英语”
·害袁红冰老师者,其粉丝也
·简论袁红冰(兼答草版主)
· 答博讯”钟鼓楼“:儿不嫌母丑 ,子不嫌家贫
·有一种爱总是令人感动
·支那粪狗东京银座买春列传
·气吞万里如虎,生子当如陈水扁
·观支那"抗日"影视有感:日出东方,唯大日本帝国不败
·赞歌送给你我敬爱的汉奸-汉奸颂
·山姆大叔和支共的裤子就只有那么一条
·由兔兔幼稚想到的支那深层次问题
·与兔子的路线斗争
·原创:和夕阳兄---汉奸读"伟大的母爱".(文中颇多夕阳兄不喜用语,请谅) !!
·咏支那意淫之神
·说说支那的李熬,无良文人到劣等民族
·什么样的情况下支那才会彻底崩溃?
·原创:荒谬绝伦的支那猪的历史观
·原创:这个世界,又有谁不爱支那?
·2008.3.12三桂准确预言马太监将赢得选举
·是的,我毫不怀疑,整个文明世界终将匍匐在红色共产怪兽支那猪的脚下呻吟。
·小议俄罗斯
·奥运,令我气愤万分
· 温家宝这个老年痴呆患者
·三桂保守估计四川地震死亡实际至少30万人以上
·捐钱给支那的人都是脑子进水的
·支共一贯隐瞒地震预报,草菅人命
·三桂分析:这次四川地震是支共释放地下核武故意造成!@
·是到了讨论本次地震到底死多数人的时候了
· 支共匪首的“抗震救灾‘的荒谬言论
·魔鬼戴人皮面具:支共伪装尊重生命
·抗震救灾马上就要结束
·小议“多难兴邦”
·原创:本次四川地震真的无法预报吗?
·由最近北平男扑杀支那十数警察说开去
·我爱你,美国,我的母亲,我的祖国
·支共不会更改党名!
·北平奥运,熬你妈的晕。我日!
·社论:支那民主化必须从其体育崩溃开始
·向新疆共和国猛士致以最崇高敬意
·“情色海岸线”祭--点滴回忆
·悲观的看,我对美国的未来近乎绝望!
·三桂对西方自由世界纵容支共的粗浅认识
·此次全球金融危机或引发支那崩溃
·# 胡佳不可能获得诺贝尔和平奖
·保持支那的独裁专制完全符合美国的国家利益
·美国接收了太多劣等民族导致美国的衰败
·由于支那人的存在,堕落的世界必将受到神的惩罚
·讨论:我对美国的高国债有些不解
·关于二战,抛开意识形态的争执,我有2个基本观点
·三桂准确预测美国大选兼最新美国总统大选评论
·三桂版:美国国歌翻译(草稿,不断修改中)
·本次全球经济危机罪魁祸首终于找到了
·和博讯大名士Dj君谈心
·说说柴玲等“六四”英雄
·三桂对支那男生割女生头的分析
·热血汉奸论坛:汉奸美女香月专访吴三桂版主
·我觉得猪流感是支那猪弄的。
·答汉奸兄弟提问:支那猪怎么能攻打日本?
·那个yokohama,我看你就像头支那猪
·纪念64 20周年
·美国政府在给“中国人”政治避难方面是非常幼稚可笑的。
· 某种程度上说,64本质就是“中国”知识分子精英的一次“谋权运动”。
·给出“支那猪”的定义(征求意见稿)
·sb支那猪记者芮成钢无礼质问奥巴马
·96年台海危机,支共真的会攻打台湾吗?
·大肆攻击刘晓波先生的都是嫉妒的发狂的典型的支那人
·转帖:“天杀的 made in china"
·zt:野蛮愚蠢的支那文化
·还有谁能拯救自由世界
·支那强盛皆拜短视的西方所赐
·习近平,支工皇帝一代不如一代
·热汗创立,匆匆十年,昔日老友,别来无恙否
·2014.6.4: 六四25周年纪念杂谈
·支日再战,成算几何?
·你不知道台湾对支工到底有多重要!
·支工总理李克强欲“强奸”英女王
·今日六四,进来纪念一下吧
·子虚乌有的“南京大屠杀”
·"天安门母亲”的错误诉求。
·美国对支那人民犯下的滔天罪行
· 热血汉奸吴三桂分坛开张了!
·穆斯林必将统治地球,人类毫无希望
·哈佛商业评论:全球化给人类带来的灾难
·如果日本当年获胜,美国现在就是个打酱油的
·只有回归白人至上彻底抛弃政治正确美国才能再次伟大
·川普应习包子要求承认“一个支那”真的换来了东海南海的利益吗?
·美国再次增加549亿美元军费说明美国完全被利益集团控制
·所谓的北韩核武危机实际上就是类似外星人入侵地球的神话
·支共独裁专制集团才是六四屠杀真正的黑手
·热血汉奸群体的存在就是对支那保皇派民运和法轮功的启蒙教育
·郭文贵,本汉奸反的就是你!让你的脑残粉来咬我吧!
·郭文贵就是一个河南农民文盲惊天动地的大草包
·唐伯桥才是真正的支共特务
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本次全球经济危机罪魁祸首终于找到了

本次全球经济危机罪魁祸首终于找到了
   
    本次经济危机的根本原因就在于世界制造业向支那无节制的转移,造成大量自由世界产业工人的失业,无力支付房贷或其他各项贷款,支那农民工长期外出务工的人数和支那猪城市人口总数远远超过美国,欧洲,日本,加拿大,澳大利亚。。。。等工业7七国人口的总和,而且这些支那猪只要能维持最低的生存状态就心满意足了,这种恶性竞争的结果就是短视和利欲熏心的自由世界资本家把几乎所有的劳动密集型制造业移往支那,而这些劳动密集型产业的存在对缓解西方世界的就业压力起着至关重要的作用。
   
   "The China Price"

   
   Commentary: How To Level The Playing Field
   
   Shaking Up Trade Theory
   
   Commentary: Does It Matter If China Catches Up To The U.S.?
   
   SPECIAL REPORT -- THE CHINA PRICE
   
   "The China Price"
   They are the three scariest words in U.S. industry. Cut your price at least 30% or lose your customers. Nearly every manufacturer is vulnerable -- from furniture to networking gear. The result: A massive shift in economic power is under way
   
   From the rich walnut paneling and carved arches to the molded Italian Renaissance patterns on the ceiling, the circa 1925 council chamber room of Akron's municipal hall evokes a time when the America's manufacturing heartland was at the peak of its power. But when the U.S.-China Economic & Security Review Commission, a congressionally appointed panel, convened there on Sept. 23, it was not to discuss power but decline. One after another, economists, union officials, and small manufacturers took the microphone to describe the devastation Chinese competitors are inflicting on U.S. industries, from kitchenware and car tires to electronic circuit boards.
   Click here to find out more!
   
   
   These aren't stories of mundane sunset industries equipped with antiquated technology. David W. Johnson, CEO of 92-year-old Summitville Tiles Inc. in Summitville, Ohio, described how imports forced him to shut a state-of-the-art, $120 million tilemaking plant four football fields long, sending Summitville into Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection. Now, a tenfold surge in high-quality Chinese imports at "below our manufacturing costs" threatens to polish Summitville off. Makers of precision machine tools and plastic molds -- essential supports of America's industrial architecture -- told how their business has shrunk as home-appliance makers have shifted manufacturing from Ohio to China. Despite buying the best computer-controlled gear, Douglas S. Bartlett reported that at his Cary (Ill.)-based Bartlett Manufacturing Co., a maker of high-end circuit boards for aerospace and automotive customers, sales are half the late-1990s level and the workforce is one-third smaller. He waved a board Bartlett makes for a U.S. Navy submarine-detection device. His buyer says he can get the same board overseas for 40% less. "From experience I can only assume this is the Chinese price," Bartlett said. "We have faced competition in the past. What is dramatically different about China is that they are about half the price."
   
   China Price Photo Essay
   SLIDE SHOW: CHINA PRICES
   Where the Jobs Went
   "The China price." They are the three scariest words in U.S. industry. In general, it means 30% to 50% less than what you can possibly make something for in the U.S. In the worst cases, it means below your cost of materials. Makers of apparel, footware, electric appliances, and plastics products, which have been shutting U.S. factories for decades, know well the futility of trying to match the China price. It has been a big factor in the loss of 2.7 million manufacturing jobs since 2000. Meanwhile, America's deficit with China keeps soaring to new records. It is likely to pass $150 billion this year.
   
   Now, manufacturers and workers who never thought they had to worry about the China price are confronting the new math of the mainland. These companies had once held their own against imports mostly because their businesses required advanced skills, heavy investment, and proximity to customers. Many of these companies are in the small-to-midsize sector, which makes up 37% of U.S. manufacturing. The China price is even being felt in high tech. Chinese exports of advanced networking gear, still at a low level, are already affecting prices. And there's talk by some that China could eventually become a major car exporter.
   
   Multinationals have accelerated the mainland's industrialization by shifting production there, and midsize companies that can are following suit. The alternative is to stay at home and fight -- and probably lose. Ohio State University business professor Oded Shenkar, author of the new book The Chinese Century, hears many war stories from local companies. He gives it to them straight: "If you still make anything labor intensive, get out now rather than bleed to death. Shaving 5% here and there won't work." Chinese producers can make the same adjustments. "You need an entirely new business model to compete."
   
   America has survived import waves before, from Japan, South Korea, and Mexico. And it has lived with China for two decades. But something very different is happening. The assumption has long been that the U.S. and other industrialized nations will keep leading in knowledge-intensive industries while developing nations focus on lower-skill sectors. That's now open to debate. "What is stunning about China is that for the first time we have a huge, poor country that can compete both with very low wages and in high tech," says Harvard University economist Richard B. Freeman. "Combine the two, and America has a problem."
   
   How much of a problem? That's in fierce dispute. On one side, the benefits of the relationship with China are enormous. After years of struggling to crack the mainland market, U.S. multinationals from General Motors (GM ) to Procter & Gamble (PG ) and Motorola (MOT ) are finally reaping rich profits. They're making cell phones, shampoo, autos, and PCs in China and selling them to its middle class of some 100 million people, a group that should more than double in size by 2010. "Our commercial success in China is important to our competitiveness worldwide," says Motorola China Chairman Gene Delaney.
   
   By outsourcing components and hardware from China, U.S. companies have sharply boosted their return on capital. China's trade barriers continue to come down, part of its agreement to enter the World Trade Organization in 2001. Big new opportunities will emerge for U.S. insurers, banks, and retailers. China's surging demand for raw materials and commodities has driven prices up worldwide, creating a windfall for U.S. steelmakers, miners, and lumber companies. The cheap cost of Chinese goods has kept inflation low in the U.S. and fueled a consumer boom that helped America weather a recession and kept global growth on track.
   
   But there's a huge cost to the China relationship, too. Foremost is the question of America's huge trade deficit, of which China is the largest and fastest-growing part. While U.S. consumers binge on Chinese-made goods, the U.S. balance-of-payments deficit is nearing a record 6% of gross domestic product. The trade shortfall -- coupled with the U.S. budget deficit -- is driving the dollar ever downward, raising fears that cracks will appear in the global financial system. And by keeping its currency pegged to the greenback at a level analysts see as undervalued, China amplifies the problem.
   
   America's Eroding Base
   The deficit with China will keep widening under most projections. That raises the issue: Will America's industrial base erode to a dangerous level? So far the hardest-hit industries have been those that were destined to migrate to low-cost nations anyway. But China is ramping up rapidly in more advanced industries where America remains competitive, adding state-of-the-art capacity in cars, specialty steel, petrochemicals, and microchips. These plants are aimed at meeting insatiable demand in China. But the danger is that if China's growth stalls, the resulting glut will turn into another export wave and disrupt whole new strata of American industry. "As producers in China end up with significant unused capacity, they will try to be much more creative in how they deploy it," says Jim Hemerling, a senior vice-president at Boston Consulting Group's Shanghai office.

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