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Professor Peter Rodriguez - China, India, And The United States: The Future Of Economic Supremacy download mp3 album

Professor Peter Rodriguez - China, India, And The United States: The Future Of Economic Supremacy download mp3 album
Professor Peter Rodriguez
China, India, And The United States: The Future Of Economic Supremacy
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Professor Peter Rodriguez, P. Darden School of Business, University of Virginia. Take an insightful look back at the dramatic economic histories of the United States, China, and India between 1961 and 2010-a period that offers a strong foundation for thinking carefully about what the global economic situation of the next 20 years may look like. In particular, explore the impact of such trends and programs as America’s post–World War II economic boom, Mao’s disastrous Great Leap Forward, India’s triumphant independence from Great Britain, and the paralyzing global recession of 2008.

Professor Rodriguez's lectures are the perfect way to witness just how these three economies have gotten where they are today. Central to this series are revealing answers to some of your most pressing questions about the current state of the global economy and its future

The United States must reemerge as a global exporter and must retain its preeminent status in financial markets to ensure its near-term economic future. Most important, you'll investigate how the great changes in the coming years will also bring with them a range of benefits and opportunities for each of these three countries. These six lectures make up a concise overview of the three major economies of the 21st century - China, India, and the United States. Professor Rodriguez introduces the reader to each country's recent economic history, compares those economies, and discusses how they interact. He completes this brief course looking toward the future when the US economy will slip from its dominant role, what that means for the world economy, and likely timing.

The Future of Economic Supremacy. Throughout the lectures, Professor Rodriguez uses his keen economist's eye to report ideas, trends, and possible outcomes you can expect to see as China and India continue to reach (and possibly even supersede) the economic power of the United States. So join him for this chance to find out, before everyone else, just what to expect from the economies of China, India, and the United States. Disclaimer: Please note that this recording may include references to supplemental texts or print references that are not essential to the program and not supplied with your purchase.

The Supremacy Clause, Article VI, Clause 2 of the United States Constitution, establishes that the Constitution, federal laws made pursuant to it, and treaties made under its authority, constitute the supreme law of the land. It provides that state courts are bound by the supreme law; in case of conflict between federal and state law, the federal law must be applied.

Thus China and the United States would take the lead in the Western Pacific and Southeast Asia. If necessary, the relevant policeman would take military action against countries that tried to re-arm. Naval and air bases would be the staging grounds for such military action, and Taiwan, he felt, would be an ideal site for a base. If all sides can remain comfortable with the status quo, reap the benefits of economic cooperation, and if Beijing and Taipei could find a way to talk to each other, that will help consolidate the foundation for a East Asia marked by peace and coexistence. Yet we have at play here the contending forces of China’s desire for national unification and Taiwan’s democratization, China’s growing power and the United States’ traditional role of external balancer. And there is the tendency on all sides to misperceive the intentions of the other.

Today, the United States is home to the largest immigrant population in the world. Even though immigrants assimilate faster in the United States compared to developed European nations, immigration policy has become a highly contentious issue in America. While much of the debate centers on cultural issues, the economic effects of immigration are clear: Economic analysis finds little support for the view that inflows of foreign labor have reduced jobs or Americans’ wages.

India has a rich tradition of scholarship on Central Asia. 11 Ambitions of Grandeur: Understanding Turkey’s Foreign Policy in a Changing World.

Evan Osnos, author of Age of Ambition: Chasing Fortune, Truth, and Faith in the New China. Anja Manuel has written an elegant and insightful guide to America’s future. This Brave New World gives an overview political and economic relationships between India, China and the US. The book argues in favor of globalization and the ways in which all major economic powers should work together for an improved world for all concerned.

Professor Peter Rodriguez, P. how countries like China and India were able to recover from economic reverses; and, most important, why the critical test of any economic policy is its ability to productively alter human behavior for everyone's ultimate benefit. By looking at economic growth as the result of incentivizing such productive behavior-"making productivity more profitable than all the sor Rodriguez clears up an often-shrouded economic landscape. You learn that while the United States is seen as a hallmark of free markets, its approach is actually a complex mix of state- and market-led strategies. You examine in particular how policy choices made during the recent crises may affect our future.


CD 1
1-1 The Narrowing Economic Gap
1-2 China's Economic Miracle
CD 2
2-1 India's Rise From Isolationism
2-2 The U.S. At The End Of The Old Global Order
CD 3
3-1 Strategies For The New Economic Order
3-2 The Future Of The 3 Economic Powers

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