In the history of the world, no one has ever washed a rented car.
The dramatic modernization of the Asian economies ranks alongside the Renaissance and the Industrial Revolution as one of the most important developments in economic history.
I think the economic logic behind dumping a load of toxic waste in the lowest wage country is impeccable and we should face up to it.
Blaming speculators as a response to financial crisis goes back at least to the Greeks. It's almost always the wrong response.
I promise you that there are a lot of people involved in various kinds of retail activities who think they have a crucial role in the economy, and they're right.
Now is the time for us to strike. We must strengthen our foothold in Asia, to ensure no nation overtakes us.
It says something about this new global economy that USA Today now reports every morning on the day's events in Asian markets.
In politics, as in poetry, it is sometimes true that it is darkest before dawn.
We are inheriting the worst financial system since the Depression. We're inheriting a situation - when people go back and study major banking crises a quarter century from now, the one that America developed in 2007 and 2008 is going to be one of those crises.
You can't have a situation in which companies proceed on a permanent basis relying only on cash from the government.
Contagion has become very much a phenomenon, and it's a phenomenon of globalization.
I've always thought that underpopulated countries in Africa are vastly underpolluted.
It certainly was difficult to sell NAFTA because it's always difficult to sell open markets.
It used to be said that when the U.S. sneezed, the world caught a cold. The opposite is equally true today.
Start with the idea that you can't repeal the laws of economics. Even if they are inconvenient.
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