I know what I have given you... I do not know what you have received.
Congress shall make no law abridging the freedom of production and trade...
Your shadow is bought and paid for, and your death will not remit that payment. You can go shadowless into the shadowless world, and your death will only be one last dark thing on my long dark road. It will hurt me but I do not care. It is all but over.
Don't trade your happy life in for a sad life because tragedy is happening simultaneously. (Take a moment to think on that statement.) What are you trading your life for? Where is your time really going? You have freedom, but are you free? Remove self-imposed chains.
Wars are bad for trade.
Advertising is the life of trade.
I do believe that international trade agreements benefit both nations, always.
The lens of contract focuses predominantly on gains from trade whereas orthodoxy is focused on resource allocation.
Trade can really be good for American workers and American businesses.
American consumers benefit from free trade and investment.
We need a pro-worker trade approach that puts American jobs - not corporate profits - front and center.
Enforcing trade deals is spot on. Acting in the interest of American workers is correct. But large-scale tariffs are a terrible idea.
Social Democratic and trade union organs have approved of the illegal invasion of Belgium, of the massacre of suspected guerrillas, as well as their wives and children, as well as the destruction of their homes in various towns and districts.
The trade of authorship is a violent, and indestructible obsession.
Pop flies, in a sense, are just a diversion for a second baseman. Grounders are his stock trade.
I would not trade you a billion dollars for the kids I led to combat in Vietnam or in fact any of the Marines that I served with for a quarter of a century.
I think bolstering free trade is a boon to the dollar.
There are few virtuous women who are not bored with their trade.
Historically, large-scale global trade has served two functions: 1) the exchange of goods between willing sellers and buyers described in Econ 101 textbooks; 2) as a tool of state aggrandizement, in which the private parties are stand-ins for governmental interests.
Nay, be a Columbus to whole new continents and worlds within you, opening new channels, not of trade, but of thought.