Words matter. These are the best Outsourcing Quotes from famous people such as Vivek Wadhwa, Shawn Amos, Seph Lawless, Brian Behlendorf, Larry Elder, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
Outsourcing was the bogeyman of the ’90s. Protectionists portrayed it as an evil that would take American jobs away. Yes, some jobs did go offshore as people feared, but it made the global economic pie grow bigger.
In Los Angeles, parenting is a competitive sport. From Beverly Hills baby boutiques to kids’ yoga classes, L.A. fuses high style, industrial-strength materialism, and parental outsourcing into our own unique version of child-rearing.
I want people to see the fact that we’ve lost millions of manufacturing jobs to outsourcing and globalization. Sometimes images can convey that better.
Engineers in the developed world should be arguing not for protectionism but for trade agreements that seek to establish rules that result in a real rise in living standards. This will ensure that outsourcing is a positive force in the developing nation’s economy and not an exploitative one.
Outsourcing and globalization of manufacturing allows companies to reduce costs, benefits consumers with lower cost goods and services, causes economic expansion that reduces unemployment, and increases productivity and job creation.
I know that on trade and on enforcement and rules of origin, on autos, on issues like taxation, on outsourcing of jobs, I know that – and on Wall Street reform, Hillary Clinton’s going to do the right thing.
Being in the consumer business helps us groom talent in areas like marketing, finance and logistics. We can benchmark our outsourcing business to our consumer business and its best practices.
One of the strengths of the U.S. economy is its ability to most efficiently employ resources both domestically and from around the world and outsourcing is one such example of this.
General Electric, NBC’s parent, is one of the largest corporations in the world, with an anti-labor history of outsourcing jobs and with financial links to military and nuclear power industries.
Why are we outsourcing millions of high-paying jobs to China and India? Why don’t we secure the border and stop the country from being flooded with millions of illegal immigrants? These are important questions on the mind of middle class voters all over America.
We think the managed security services opportunity is enormous and so we have been an active participant and probably the largest firm in this space outside of an IBM or EDS, which does large outsourcing contracts.
Samasource’s largest clients are technology companies such as Microsoft, Google, Getty Images, and TripAdvisor, which contract with my company rather than a traditional outsourcing company in order to participate in ‘impact sourcing’ – conscious efforts to reduce poverty by moving money into places that need it.
If you deprive yourself of outsourcing and your competitors do not, you’re putting yourself out of business.
In the long run, outsourcing is another form of trade that benefits the U.S. economy by giving us cheaper ways to do things.
When I started my company in the U.S. I was always told by my mentors, ‘If you want to start a tech company, you need a technical co-founder,’ because outsourcing just doesn’t work. It is too slow, it is too expensive, and the product is going to change a lot.
Reliable data on the outsourcing of American jobs is sorely missing from the debate on globalization.
Businesses are no longer receiving the cost savings from outsourcing that they once did.
John Kerry, who says he doesn’t like outsourcing, wants to outsource our national security.
To be sure, robotics are not the only job killers out there, with outsourcing stealing far more gigs than automation.
We’ll be ‘outsourcing’ our creativity and our thought processes to manufactured components that could be inconspicuously implanted beneath our coiffeurs. Welcome to the Borg. You might not be entirely comfortable with such cybernetic enhancements, but all the smart money says it’s going to happen.
Reforms are needed to stem the tide of outsourcing good jobs to other nations and to educate and train American workers to meet the challenges of the 21st-century world economy.
One of the most widespread myths about the deal is that the Administration is outsourcing the security of our ports to a company from the United Arab Emirates.