Friday, July 6, 2012

US employers add 80,000 jobs as economy struggles

   The news today is not good.  Obama is actually telling those who join him on his "elect me again if you want more government" tour that we are "coming back."  He is either lying or he has really know idea how to run a country, let alone a business.  We can not blame him entirely, politicians have been sending jobs overseas for years by buying union votes and more restrictions and taxes on business.
  Let my people go.................yes allow us in the private sector to create jobs on our terms.  We are not out to screw anyone or to avoid paying taxes.  China's wages are low and they will come up.  Our wages are high, will they come down to accommodate more jobs returning?????

 China's hold on the rare earths market is a source of constant frustration for manufacturers of high tech goods. China produces as much as 95% of the world's supply of these elements -- which are critical components of just about every electronic gadget we use today -- giving it unusual control over the global market.
This monopoly has allowed China a heavy influence on the price of such materials through production caps and export quotas. IndustryWeek reported recently that such market manipulations shot the price of one material, dysprosium, up from about $250 per kilogram in 2004 to $1,400 today, after reaching a high of $2,500 last year.
In a world dependent upon high tech gear and with manufacturers scrambling to cut costs wherever they can, the news cycles in recent months have been full of outcry over this artificial supply crisis.
While politicians and global trade organizations cry foul and demand fair shares, Paul Martyn, vice president of supply strategy at BravoSolution, argues that this situation marks a time for manufacturers to break free from China and do what they do best: innovate.


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