Table of contents for Should the U.S. do business with China? / Laura Egendorf, book editor.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


Counter
Contents
1. Trade with China Benefits the United States
Stephen Pruiell
2. China Uses Unfair Trade Practices
Benjamin L. Cardin
3. Economic Engagement Could Help Make China a Democracy
Taylor Wyman
4. Economic Engagement May Have No Effect on China’s
Government
James Mann
5. The United States Needs to Change Its Economic Policies to Benefit
from China’s Growth
David H. McCormick
6. Recalls of Products Made in China Are a Serious Problem
Eric S. Lipton and David Barboza
7. U.S. Laws Can Be Partially Blamed for the Recalls of Chinese-Made
Products
Marla Felcher
8. The Chinese Government Exploits Workers Who Make Products for the
United States
Harry Wu
9. The United States Should Improve Working Conditions in China
James P. Hoffa
10. The U.S. Government Needs to Address China’s Human Rights
Violations
Ying Ma
11. American Companies Should Not Support China’s Free Speech
Restrictions
Dennis Behreandt
12. Violation of Intellectual Property Rights by Chinese Companies Costs
American Firms Billions of Dollars
Wayne M. Morrison
13. China’s Economic Growth Is Bad for the Environment
Joseph Kahn and Jim Yardley
14. American Education Must Improve for the U.S. to Compete Economically
with China
William T. Archey

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

United States -- Foreign economic relations -- China.
China -- Foreign economic relations -- United States.
United States -- Commerce -- China.
China -- Commerce -- United States.