Gone to the Birds? Turkey Tails, Chicken Taxes, and the Global Economy
This chapter introduces some uncommon trade deals and national policies. It shows that Argentina is not the best trade partner and that its reputation for accumulating sovereign debt encouraged Ghana to seize one of its warships. More broadly, this chapter reveals that states can slide backwards into protectionism in weird ways. As if navigating arcane trade rules is not enough, managing business relationships across cultures can be downright treacherous, too. Just ask Robert Kraft, whose ignorance of Russia’s unique way of doing business is precisely why Vladimir Putin stole his Super Bowl Ring.
References and Suggested Readings
- Bosco, David. “The Debt Frenzy,” Foreign Affairs, October 13, 2009. Accessed on March 12, 2018 at http://foreignpolicy.com/2009/10/13/the-debt-frenzy/.
- Carolan, Michael S. No One Eats Alone: Food as a Social Enterprise. Washington: Island Press, 2017.Google Scholar
- Cawley, John, and Johanna Catherine Maclean. “Unfit for Service: The Implications of Rising Obesity for U.S. Military Recruitment,” National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper 13408 (September, 2010).Google Scholar
- “Pacific Islanders Pay a Heavy Price for Abandoning Traditional Diet,” Bulletin of the World Health Organization 88, no. 7 ( July, 2010): 481–560.Google Scholar
- Woods, Randall Bennett. Fulbright: A Biography. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995.Google Scholar