If Trump has his way, the liberal market economy of the post-war period is ending. The Trump world proudly and unapologetically embraces mercantilism.
Theresa May’s main opponent sees economic nationalism and crass protectionism as the answer to Brexit.
What Europe earns by selling goods to the U.S., it spends on licensing fees for U.S. technology and on U.S. services. Nothing unfair here.
Trump sees China as a wealthy country with many poor people, while China sees itself as a poor country with wealthy people.
Why are Republicans siding with Trump’s trade war? Is it because they are dead-set against the European economic model which seeks social balance?
The Trump administration places too much emphasis on reducing the trade deficit — and not enough on investing in future U.S. competitiveness.
The world has recoiled from Trump’s unilateralism. But history tells us that good things can come from false starts.
Everything you always wanted to know about section 232 of the U.S. Act on steel and aluminum, but were always afraid to ask.
Donald Trump’s decision to impose tariffs on imported steel and aluminum poses the danger of a costly tit-for-tat whereby U.S. trade protection will be countered by others.