Fraud - Museum of Civilization (?)

Written by Robert Bruce Baird

ECUADOREAN POTTERY OF JOMON, JAPANESE DESIGN AND STYLE: - We mentioned this briefly inrepparttar General Introduction. Jomon state is whererepparttar 143491 Ainu are to this day. There are few pure blood Ainu and one author says these people wererepparttar 143492 Shoguns. They are white people . Kennewick Man may be Ainu and that is another fraud withrepparttar 143493 same purpose in mind. The issue is one of deceit becauserepparttar 143494 Canadian Museum of Civilization (sounds fishy to begin with) said in their handsome 1989 book ('Ancient America') that there was evidence of an indigenous local pottery industry that led torepparttar 143495 unique designs and technology. Thus any reader would allow it might be a pure co-incidence; especially when they droverepparttar 143496 point home by saying it was an anomaly and that any visitors would have been integrated intorepparttar 143497 native population such as others they could prove had been. They, of course, pointed out that much of that integration was as sacrificial victims to heathen gods. The net result being that if this wasrepparttar 143498 best evidence of 'diffusion' and worldwide travel (which they said it was, and it isn't) clearly one should know they are right. The main position of academia is still - there was 'No Cultural Impact' even asrepparttar 143499 date of travel torepparttar 143500 Americas has been pushed back at least 15,000 years before Clovis due torepparttar 143501 work of Dillehay and others as reported in National Geographic and Scientific American in early 2001.

The real concern is that there was NO prior industry as reported in 'The Guardian',

Steel Tubing Tariffs Prove that NAFTA Still Needs Work

Written by Kaitlin Carruth

The North American Trade Agreement (NAFTA) was implemented on January 1, 1994. An extension ofrepparttar previous Canada-U.S. Free Trade Agreement of 1989, NAFTA isrepparttar 143391 second largest free trade area inrepparttar 143392 world. The agreement intends to limit restrictions on trade in many industries and phase out tariffs in a period of 14 years. While NAFTA has created greater trade in North America, there still are concerns on how wellrepparttar 143393 trade agreement is accomplishing its goal of deregulation. These concerns gained some validity withrepparttar 143394 recent issuance of tariffs inrepparttar 143395 steel tubing market in Mexico.

After a careful investigation, Mexico's Economy of Ministry came torepparttar 143396 conclusion thatrepparttar 143397 United States was dumping their steel tubing products into their country. The term "dumping" is used to denote any product that is sold to another country for a lower price than in its home market. By many, dumping is believed to be unfair competition. Withrepparttar 143398 469% increase in U.S. steel tubing imports from 1999 and 2001(reported by Mexico's Economy of Ministry) it appears that there was some definite foul play occurring inrepparttar 143399 industry. Mexico's Economy of Ministry felt that tariffs were needed on U.S. steel tubing in order to stoprepparttar 143400 effects of dumping and to helprepparttar 143401 economy in Mexico.

On May 27, 2005 Mexico issued tariffs that will raise prices of U.S. tubing anywhere from 7 percent to 25 percent in hopes of leveling outrepparttar 143402 playing field inrepparttar 143403 steel industry. A statement made byrepparttar 143404 Ministry declared that "imports fromrepparttar 143405 United States take place under conditions of price discrimination and harm national production of similar products." This event has proven that NAFTA has not cured all our problems with trade and is still struggling in deregulation. In result of trying to save jobs inrepparttar 143406 steel industry, both countries have brought us farther away from free trade. Dumping and tariffs are both activities that will keeprepparttar 143407 countries away from free trade.

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