Wednesday, January 19, 2011

globalize-grow-give progressivism and its discontents

It's necessary now for me to lay out a bit of my beef with standard neoliberal policy preferences. (I acknowledge, as many have pointed out, that it's a squishy term.)

Many of those who are on the neoliberal left endorse what I call the globalize-grow-give school. Representing anyone else's views is always going to involve a bit of distortion, but with that caveat in mind, I think this is a fair representation of a standard view in online progressivism. First, you embrace the standard globalization model of reduced or eliminated tariff walls, large free trade agreements such as NAFTA or CAFTA, deregulation, and general trade liberalization. This encourages international trade and the exporting of jobs from highly-regulated, fairly well compensated, high worker standard of living places like the United States to the cheap labor, low regulation, low worker standard of living places like China or Indonesia. This spurs international economic growth in both the exporting and importing countries. Here at home, higher growth results in higher tax  revenues which can then be redistributed from those at the top of the income distribution (who have benefited from the globalized trade regime) to those at the bottom of the income distribution (who have been hurt by the globalized trade regime that undercuts their wages and exports their jobs). 

There's a lot to be said for this scheme, and a lot of criticisms can and have been made about each part. There is an important set of critiques, virtually unheard of on the mainstream blogosphere, about the coercion that happens in enforcing the globalized trade regime. There is a lot of evidence that third world countries are essentially forced into these trade agreements, in particular with the levers of the devoutly globo-friendly IMF and World Bank. There has been internal resistance from workers and indigenous peoples within the nations that are receiving the supposed benevolence of imported American factories, resistance that is often squashed quite  brutally by the regimes of those countries. (One of the sadder elements of this model is that globalizing trade means dealing with, and often empowering, foreign regimes that are democratic and humanitarian nightmares-- but this authoritarianism is often quite convenient for enforcing the trade regime in the first place.) There are a lot of places you can read about this sort of thing online, though not in the mainstream political conversation, generally.

There are often serious questions about the role of globalization in economic growth, although that free trade spurs growth is axiomatic in most political circles. In particular, some make the case that many of the strongest economic actors in the world, notably the Asian miracle economies of Japan and Korea but also most certainly the United States and Britain, grew through the protection of infant industries until those industries were capable of competing on the international stage, and only then was trade liberalized. This means that the dominant economies of the world are essentially asking third world economies to undertake trade policies that they themselves didn't when it was to their advantage not to. I lack the economic literacy to really prosecute such an argument, but I'd recommend Ha-Joon Chang's Bad Samaritans for a sophisticated and in-depth examination of this argument. (You can see a video with Chang here discussing some of these issues.)

One thing that is frustrating about arguing about neoliberal doctrine is that positive world conditions are always seen as consequences of trade liberalization, but negative conditions are always the consequence of corruptions of trade liberalization. I bring this up because the global economic crisis that has afflicted us for several years certainly seems like it should be, at the very least, a troubling statement about neoliberal economic policy. But I rarely see an admission that, for example, the exportation of jobs overseas is a contributing factor to 12% true joblessness.

However, in the interest of comity, let's examine globalize-grow-give in the context of ideal outcomes. So let's say we've gotten the globalized economy and seen the growth. What's my issue? There are certainly worse outcomes than that, but here's my perspective: the goal shouldn't be to provide for the material well-being of the worst off. The goal should be to empower the worst off to provide for their own material well-being, and I think the best way to do that is to defend the right to organize which should, if workers desire it, lead to more powerful and prevalent trade unions. I'm not, of course, opposed to a social safety net, and one has to be maintained in particular for the unemployed or underemployed. But social safety nets can't produce equality of self-empowerment. And the issue, ultimately, is one of power.

I think g/g/g progressives are too sanguine about their ability to provide for the third g, the establishment of social programs to defend the worst off. Look at the health care debate. Certainly, access to quality health care strikes me as a minimal requirement for the kind of social program regime that we're talking about. But as we've learned, many, many people don't believe that. Many instead see health care reform as the creeping onset of socialism, even when almost everyone acknowledges that the status quo was a massive clusterfuck. I can understand, theoretically, the idea that advantages of an empowered and valuable labor pool could be replaced by redistributive social programs. But the Tea Party and the general American political strife seem to disprove the idea that we could consistently provide those programs to those who need them.

Suppose we were able to pass the ideal set of social programs to ameliorate the downward pressure on labor from globalization. The question is, what about tomorrow? Look, again, at health care reform. We've passed an inadequate but genuinely positive set of reforms. But one of our two major political parties and seemingly the combined conservative and libertarian ideologies are dead set on repeal. This is the condition that g/g/g progressives ask workers and the lower classes to live under: their material well-being is always subject to the whims of the political process.

You might suggest that there is no alternative, but I would argue that this contradicts history. The history of the American labor movement (and the great gains it secured for workers in the first half of the 20th century) is a history not of securing the blessing of the American political machine but rather of workers taking control themselves. Strikes, sit-ins, and various other forms of direct action were not appeals to the political process but the wresting of actual control of the means of production. The regulatory regime Americans now enjoy (and most third world workers, sadly, do not) came only after most of those advances were first fought for by the labor movement. Workers can organize to secure their own interests, but not if their jobs are eliminated and the value of their labor is relentlessly pushed downwards by sending jobs to places where workers are, frankly, brutally exploited.

There's a valuable insight in the power of markets: people know far better what they need and want than other people can predict for them. I ask that this thinking be applied to the needs of workers. I have no doubt that the well-meaning and enthusiastic bloggers that support the globalize-grow-give model want only the best for workers, but wanting what's best for others and allowing them to provide for their own needs are two separate things. The g/g/g model is inherently paternalistic. 

Matt Yglesias writes
I bow to no one in my left-wing egalitarian convictions. I think taking tax revenue that could be handed to poor people and spending it on this instead is a waste. I think sales taxes on clothing are highly regressive. I know that the tariff system is not only complicated, but specifically engineered to tax luxury items at lower rates. And I agree with Karl Marx that the growth of factory job opportunities in formerly peasant societies is an enormous force for human progress.
I think there are a lot of people who don’t necessarily disagree with those points, but who find it somehow unseemly for progressives to point it out. After all, that’s the dread free market neoliberalism. There may be some things that the right-wingers are correct about, but it should be their job to do the heavy-lifting. The real left focuses its energy on highlighting the flaws with the market. But there’s something achingly naive about expecting the right to enact the sound free market ideas that would be beneficial to poor people. Since when does the right care about poor people? Since when does the right care about ideological consistency? If egalitarians want to advance egalitarian ends, then we need to advance egalitarian ends on all possible fronts, not try to divvy things up and expect Paul Ryan to reduce sneaker taxes for us.
But consider the assumption here: egalitarian means equity in material outcomes, not equity in power. I do want to advance egalitarian ends; egalitarianism starts with equality of power. If there's one change I'd like to see the left of the blogosphere take up, it would be a return to talking frankly about power imbalances, competing and balancing forces, and orientation towards winners and losers. It is undoubtedly true that politics and economics are not always zero sum, and I understand that part of building a better world is convincing those at the top that their interests can be served by helping those at the bottom. But too many well-meaning, liberal (in the best sense) bloggers have convinced themselves that all political or economic situations are non-zero sum, and that simply isn't true. Sometimes you have to choose sides, and when the time comes for side choosing, I know where I stand. 

Finally, please read Ryan Avent. The question of cosmopolitan viewpoints on social goods and the needs of the international poor vs. the needs of the domestic lower class is an extraordinarily powerful and necessary question. It deserves its own post, and I'll have to write one up. The crux is that choosing between what is best for American workers and what is best for the third world workers is a false dilemma, but it's a complex question that requires great care.

29 comments:

Demosthenes said...

Funny that you should mention all this and yet not bring up the OTHER article that's sailing around the blogosphere: The Rise of the Global Elite. I'd mentioned that in my response to your earlier piece, but it kind of nails down the problem with "globalize, grow, share", which is that while globalization may increase national income, that national income has a nasty tendency of accruing principally in the pockets of a few lucky plutocrats.

And now that it has, what Chrystia Freeland's piece has demonstrated is that there's absolutely no guarantee that said plutocrats will give a damn about their fellow citizens and the country whose policies made them rich. The "sharing" will help whomever the plutocrats sitting astride the world deem worthy; the rest of us, including globalization's "losers", can just suck it up.

That doesn't strike me as the most stable distribution of power. But it is, apparently, the way things work in the new globalized plutonomy.

Freddie said...

Right. And this is why the question of power and oppositional forces has to be put back on the table. It's time to stop, I think, with the constant assertions that any given situation is non-zero sum, and deal with the fact that, right now, money that could be going to the least well-off is going to the most well-off, in massive amounts.

ovaut said...

I want Keith Gessen's take on this whole matter.

Demosthenes said...

He's hardly a leftist, but it seems like the points that Krugman was making in Conscience of a Liberal loom large here: that economists tend to ignore that inequality can and does have a basis in policy as much as in broad economic forces.

After all, labor unions were not gutted by broad forces; they were gutted by policymakers who not only did what they could to gut them, but coddled domestic employers (like, say, Wal-Mart) who consistently skirt the law in their anti-union fanaticism.

Of course, a lot of it does have to do with broader forces. The simple fact that capital is mobile and labor isn't has everything to do with these issues. But policy has played a far greater role than anybody had acknowledged.

And considering policy is made in towns like D.C., where the loudest and savviest speakers are bought and sold like commodities, well...

Demosthenes said...

As for Ryan Avent's points...I stopped assuming the earnestness of political opinion writers when I read Blinded by the Right. And while I appreciate his points about China and India, his descriptions of their economic development strikes as the sort of just-so story that is an absolute plague on neoliberal discussions of those states.

After all, anybody who thinks that China's industrialization is an untrammeled Good Thing has never had to breathe its air.

Handle said...

Formerly Anonymous, equal and opposite non-centrist, got myself a handle.

I look forward to your next post where you hash this out:

"The crux is that choosing between what is best for American workers and what is best for the third world workers is a false dilemma, but it's a complex question that requires great care."

It doesn't seem complex at all to me - so I'll reveal a bias - I'm not expecting more than sophistry - but I could be pleasantly surprised. I hope I will be.

Let us say I want to achieve what is "best" for American workers. Not "eventually", but over the whole reasonably-considerable future time series; for now and what is to come.

Perhaps I have model of what "best" is given certain constraints of reality and limitation of room for maneuver, and I wish to optimize conditions accordingly.

Those conditions are either always also "best" for foreign workers or they aren't. "Always also" seems a bit of a dogmatic, as opposed to realistic, position to take, but I await your expostulation. If they are indeed "best", I don't have to worry about foreign workers at all - just do everything to enhance the welfare of working Americans. That's my position anyway.

This would be a trivial result since it has no differing implications for either nationalists such as myself or internationalists.

If, on the other hand, and as I believe, they are not "best" for foreign workers (whose welfare is none of my proper business, in my opinion) - then your assertion fails. There is a trade-off, and thus there is not a false-dilemma, at least, no for people who care about about both measures of welfare. Again - it's easy for me because there's nothing to trade off if you only care about maximizing one side of the equation.

Mysterious Man from the shadows said...

My assumption has always been that, to get enough a strong enough force behind an "economic equality" movement, you must appeal to Nationalist sentiment.

This is why Fascism arose as an alternative to Communism and Capitalism.

The people we call "the Left" nowadays are mostly against Nationalism, and therefore their message does not appeal to the necessary numbers of people to achieve real power.

Paul McLeod said...

@MMFTS If I have to drink poison to get people to produce some good beer, I'm going to go without the beer.

Freddie, here's one other positive point to the G/G/G (that acronym has been put to other use by Dan Savage...) model: bargaining for greater worker wages directly will inevitably depress the employment level. There may be some firms with huge surplus wherein collective bargaining just produces a more even division of the rewards, but on the margin there are always some situations where the increased cost of labor means that a formerly productive activity is either A) now unprofitable or B) now profitable only through a more capital-intensive, less labor-intensive process. It's true that taxes also reduce profitability and thus employment, but because taxation is a general increase in costs rather than an increase in the price of labor specifically, it's deleterious effects are spread more evenly to other factors of production as opposed to falling solely on labor.

The effect I've described is also part of the reason why a G/G/G health care reform would look little like the recent bill: it attempts to fix the problem of uninsurable people by decreeing that they must be insured. But such hamfisted, superficially cheap interventions always just push the problems elsewhere. We can expect exploding cost growth from this system, as indeed Massachusetts has experienced. Will Wilkinson laid out something like a G/G/G reform that rests on a few simple planks: let insurance companies create plans and set insurance rates in a relatively free market as they normally would. Plans can be high- or low-deductible as they care to work it out in the market, though we may mandate that all people carry a certain level of coverage. Those whose health problems are too expensive then receive direct government subsidies; say, the government picks up the bill past 15% or 20% of your annual income. You could have the scale slide to work for the really poor.

This has the advantage, unlike the current system, of leaving the price mechanism intact and thus incentivizing people to make cost-benefit decisions about healthcare just like any other good. Removing that incentive means people overconsuming, and consuming without much regard to the cost-effectiveness of the service provider, and the goods becoming ever more scarce and expensive.

One last thought: not to get too no-true-Scotsman-y, but of course one could (and I do) favor globalization without all the disgusting forced institutionalization that admittedly comes with it in the real world (I recall, as an aside, the James C. Scott Cato essay on the violence of this process). If I had my druthers, I'd probably just drop all our trade restrictions without engaging in the tedious and possibly counter-productive game of tit-for-tat tariff de-escalation and strong-arming that currently goes on. On the consumption side we would benefit immediately. As for our production, why does this protectionist logic apply only to international competition and not intranational competition? Would we all be better off if any start-up received a 20% tax subsidy for its first ten years of existence? I highly doubt it. Maybe your author explains, in which case I apologize for my ignorance.

It's true that I can't just fiat away the reprehensible practices that attend globalization. But neither can you fiat in a social and legal culture conducive to unionization (incidentally, if a better political climate is not required for a more robust labor movement, what is, and are the obstacles more superable than those of the political process?). We all have to argue and fight for what we want.

Ben There said...

Wow, great stuff. Found you by way of "The Blind Spot" which is easily one of the most well written and insightful pieces I've been fortunate enough to come across in a long time. Just wanted to chime and give you props. Will definitely be checking in here on a regular basis.

EngineerScotty said...

The other problem, as you hint at, is that many of the regimes work is exported to are less respecting of the rights of workers than is the US, even under the more obnoxious administrations. Workers here at least have redress to the democratic process (whether they use it, or instead vote against their own interests to spite black people, etc., is another question), and it took both that and a lot of bloodshed at the hands of industry's Pinkerton men (and even the army) to secure the rights they do have.

Workers in China or Indonesia, not so much. And the present state of affairs in the PRC, which still nominally bills itself as a "communist" country (and makes the assertion that the state/party is the only legitimate collective voice of labor; banning private unions and such), while practicing crony cowboy capitalism that would make 'em blush down in Texas, is a particularly sick joke.

China's middle class is prospering, and enjoying many of the perks that America's middle class enjoyed back in the fifties (household servants and such). Below them, however, are hundreds of millions of Chinese living paycheck to paycheck, and with a social safety net that's in many ways lousier than found here.

One difference between the two countries--and this is probably something that Matt would gladly point out (as would the libertarian right)--is that China as far fewer restrictions on its population going into the retail trades and making a buck (or a yuan) hawking cheap shit to whoever. Many regulatory regimes here prohibit such activity. Which way is better? You ask me.

rootless_e said...

http://www.othercanon.org/

Matt Rognlie said...

I think unions can serve a valuable role, but not primarily as a way to extract a higher material standard of living for their members.

Unions function in two ways. First, collective bargaining can let labor capture a larger fraction of the economic surplus. (Thus lowering the fraction that can go to capital and entrepreneurs.) Since unions can always strike or otherwise make life difficult for firms, they can extract money from firms with fixed capital investments. (or from the government, since there is only one government and it is compelled to provide its services)

Essentially, this mechanism funds labor via a tax on capital. This isn't the worst way to make workers better off, but it also isn't a very good way. Across the economy, the cost of capital has a substantial effect on investment decisions -- for instance, some of the stagnation and decline in investment in the late 70s is arguably attributable to interaction between inflation and capital gains taxes, which made investment more expensive. A lower return to capital ultimately results in a smaller economy and lower wages for workers, to the point where unionization in the long run doesn't bring many gains at all. (I know, this is probably the most neoliberal argument imaginable, but I also think that it's true.)

Redistribution through income taxes and transfers has fewer of the counterproductive consequences, which is why I think that a "paternalistic" system of redistribution is arguably better than a union-based one.

This isn't the only function of unions, of course. The union can act as a guarantor of rights that are very difficult to enshrine in a contract. In the ideal, frictionless economic world, you'd write a contract at the beginning of employment that takes care of all the nasty little details of work -- how your boss treats you, whether you're cajoled to work overtime, how many breaks you get to take, and so on. Alternatively, if you didn't like the work conditions at your current employer, you'd leave to work for someone else. Needless to say, this world is a fantasy; life is not so simple for workers. Only a deranged lawyer would find it practical to specify every last condition of employment before starting a job (particularly in the developing world). If you leave you current job because of the bad conditions, you'll eventually find another job, but perhaps only after a painful period of unemployment. In this context, the union provides a service for workers that they couldn't obtain otherwise.

I think that this function of unions is potentially quite valuable. But this is explicitly not a redistributive function -- it isn't about splitting the pie in a way that favors workers. It's about redressing workers' inability to negotiate individually for the work conditions that they desire.

PithLord said...

What about Scandinavia? Doesn't it show globalize-grow-give works? And Sweden can't very well trade with countries with higher wages and labour standards.

The US is the least social democratic country in the OECD and also the one where exports and imports are lowest as portions of GDP.

How can exporting jobs explain the post-2008 unemployment crisis? Imports collapsed at the very same time!

The labor movement and the left in the US have almost never seen eye-to-eye. Maybe between the birth of the CIO and the beginning of the Cold War. And maybe since the end of the Cold War, when the labor movement is a shadow of its former self. Every other time, the official labor movement and the ideological left have been at odds.

There are a lot of authoritarian places with very little connection to international trade and financial flows. The libertarian economic determinist case that markets lead to freedom is way too crude, but the opposite is not more true.

Freddie said...

I find Pithlord's comment rather bizarre; Sweden is one of the most heavily unionized countried on earth.

PithLord said...

I don't understand. Where did I deny Sweden is heavily unionized?

Sweden's unions, though, are much less adversarial than British or American unions are (or mostly were in the case of American unions). They engage in centralized wage bargaining that often involves keeping wages down to address inflationary pressures while maintaining full employment. And they are generally supportive of improved productivity, knowing that as long as the full employment social contract stays in place.

Freddie said...

If only we had one of those.

edwin (from the colonies) said...

A somewhat response to handle:

If I understand the formulation of the idea of capitalism correctly, there were two concerns. The first was that businesses would collude and destroy the system. The second was that workers would collude and destroy the system.

There has been great emphasis on the second, and limited to (currently) almost no emphasis on the first.

We are within a period where effectively we are run by an oligarchy of multinational companies. Unionism definitely helps deal with this reality including on an international scale - which is the only real way of challenging a multinational from the workplace.

The view that we are somehow competing with foreign workers is the view of multinationals. We are no more competing with foreign workers than the British branch of BP is competing with the American branch of BP - unless we let them define the rules.

Hidden in this "foreign worker stuff" is a view of nation states that I don't buy into - and neither do multinationals. While I don't count, multinationals do.

That we are competing with foreign workers, and workers in foreign countries is non of my business is not my view, and I don't think that it is widely shared by unions either. If we don't want international unionism then we had better do away with multinationals.

Ultimately though, big business and the necessity of big unions - international in scope - that goes with it is not the type of society I envision for the future.

Rather, I want a society where there are a large number of small business - where the means of production are widely held - where power is widely shared.

Capitalism is not about efficiency - it is about creativity. The big multinationals challenge the core ideas of capitalism as unworkable - and provide a serious challenge to the notion of independent nation state.

What response is there to one big corporation than one big union? And what is a nation state other than an arbitrary line on a map?

Perhaps capitalism can be salvaged in some form, but first we will have to completely drop the notion of self regulation propagated by the Libertarian right - and second we will need to reverse the current political set up where corporations control government rather than the other way around. This will need to be done, not only at home, but also abroad if we are to have any success.

putsomevoodooonit said...

If there's one change I'd like to see the left of the blogosphere take up, it would be a return to talking frankly about power imbalances, competing and balancing forces, and orientation towards winners and losers.

I'd go further and argue that what the left of the blogosphere needs to take up is a frank and robust triumphing of a language of the state-a term that has been falsely discredited and/or fractured by neoliberal discourse.

Demosthenes said...

"Bargaining for greater worker wages directly will inevitably depress the employment level."

This is not at all true. If it were, the results for raises in the minimum wage would be obvious and direct falls in employment. At best, there's no such direct connection; and Card/Krueger implies that there may be a negative connection.

The problem is that you're assuming levels of wage and labor elasticity that may not exist. If wage elasticity is higher than labor elasticity, then of COURSE you can raise wages without having to reduce personnel. It'll just decrease the ultimate profitability of the firm; that's unfortunate for the investors, but profitability is pretty much not fixed by definition.

But then again, if you can exploit your power to get policies past that depress these elastic wages...

Demosthenes said...

EngineerScotty makes a great point about rights in the nations that have been big outsourcing destinations. Over and over again, we see workplace and environmental conditions that would nauseate western consumers were they to know about them; and we see repressive governments that would likely answer a serious unionization drive with hot lead at high speeds.

But, of course, western consumers don't know about these things. It's carefully hidden behind walls of secrecy and deniability, so that you end up with "socially conscious" consumers obliviously buying goods made in factories that just had to put up anti-suicide netting.

Paul McLeod said...

@Demosthenes Card and Kruegger is not the last word on the effects of minimum-wage laws. Plenty of other studies have been performed since, and the evidence is either mixed or tilted in favor of conventional theoretical models. For the sake of undermining my own libertarian biases, I'll concede that it's mixed.

But you can't necessarily extrapolate from a study of minimum wage increases to a theory of all wage increases. It could be that American minimum wages are so low that their effect is not going to be that noticeable, or it could be that minimum wages are disproportionately paid by businesses in which surplus captured by the employer is so great that the extra cost can be absorbed, or it could be that the expected, common-sense effect of raising the price of something (namely, lower quantity demanded) is, in fact, borne out by the evidence. Can Sony raise the prices of their TVs and expect customers to buy just as many? If not, why does that work for labor?

Anyway, we agree that under some conditions of profitability and elasticity, a firm may be able to keep virtually the same number of workers while paying higher wages and eating the loss. I said as much in my first comment. But I was speaking about the employment level across the whole economy, since unionization was proposed as a tonic for all low-wage ills. In that context, admitting that lower profits will result from union bargaining for higher-than-market-clearing wages gives the game away. Surely there are some firms and some projects within firms that balance on the knife's edge of financial sensibility. Raise their costs, and they go, and the jobs they entail with them.

Union bargaining may still make the pool of all potential and actual workers better off as a whole, but someone in the group will get shafted.

As for the serf-ification of foreign workers, yes, what they endure sounds terrible. But so does subsistence farming. There is an aspect of globalization that involves foreign governments and companies, often at our behest, raping their own populations and tearing up what should be their property rights: let locusts descend on anyone perpetrating that. But it is at least theoretically possible to have open markets combined with robust rights for the people who comprise them, and that's what I'd like to argue for. If people compare backbreaking labor on a crappy plot of land to backbreaking labor in a filthy factory and choose the latter freely, that's great, and if not, that's great too. But enforced agrarian stasis is no quaint picnic.

Zest said...

Excellent write-up. I agree with your assertion that Left is under-represented on the blogosphere and enfranchisement rather than social safety net is the correct solution. The comment is rather long so I've posted it on my blog:

http://incrediblecredulity.blogspot.com/2011/01/functional-or-vocational-representation.html

El Cid said...

When I hear the advocates of the modern types of trade agreements* advocating that those losing jobs should get more of a 'social safety net' I remember 2 main things.

(1) This increased social safety net doesn't really happen to the degree needed, so, you know, that's just too bad for you guys.

(2) It's not expressing much of a clue about where they jobs will come from by retraining people to work in positions which themselves are scarce and being reduced & outsourced themselves.

The attitude is basically that someone will end up paying for that larger, but hypothetical, 'safety net', whether or not the jobs are there, and that vague hand waving about new jobs in new sectors is good enough.

A 'social safety net' which basically aids a few of the people losing jobs while really not able to plan for a return to employment is just a lazy throwaway phrase to justify trade agreement models that supply-side liberals like.

* There are no such things as "free trade agreements," just trade agreements with different benefitters and different losers, and different mechanisms to prevent any democratic alteration.

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