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No Opinion 
The question is far from my field of expertise so I don't have strong views. But I can't wait to hear what the experts have to say about it!

Uncertain  6 
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Strongly Agree  8 
The role of immigrants in U.S. innovation has been and continues to be very important. A decline in immigration will harm U.S. innovation.

Agree  7 
Holding other policies fixed, the average European would be better off if every European country taxed corporate profits at a rate of 20% (based as closely as possible on a common definition of profits).
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Did Not Answer 

Disagree  6 
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Did Not Answer 

Strongly Disagree  6 
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Uncertain  8 
The answer would surely depend on what the quota is set to! I think a quota is reasonable but empirical evidence
for externalities is scant
see background information here 
Uncertain  5 
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Uncertain  8 
Again I am broadly supportive. But a 25% vs a 40% quota could generate very distinct effects. The 40% quota in Norway didn't seem to do much
see background information here 
Uncertain  5 
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Uncertain  1 

Disagree  6 
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No Opinion 

Disagree  5 
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No Opinion 

Uncertain  5 
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Agree  8 
Still, models with fully rational agents provide a perfectly good approximation for explaining many market outcomes!

Agree  8 
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Agree  8 
The effect on aggregate income (even aggregate income per capita) will likely be positive; but distributive effects might lead to discontent

Uncertain  6 
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Uncertain  7 
Historical evidence doesn't make me too pessimistic but some adjustment to labor market policies might be necessary to avoid transition cost

Uncertain  6 
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Strongly Agree  9 
It seems pretty clear that the potential gains would outweigh the losses.

Agree  6 
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Uncertain  6 
It depends on what is meant by regulation. Ridesharing platforms ought to be regulated, but some of current taxi regulations are harmful

Uncertain  6 
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Strongly Agree  10 
A positive effect on consumer surplus seems clear; on the producer side, there are winners and losers

Agree  7 
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Agree  7 
Leaving aside potential congestion and environmental concerns, the quick rise of (among others) Uber indicates that competition was limited

Agree  7 
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Agree  7 

Agree  7 
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Agree  8 
Given the current environment it seems extremely likely that the impact on job creation would far outweigh the lower cost of job destruction

Agree  7 
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No Opinion 

Agree  7 
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No Opinion 

Uncertain  6 
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Strongly Agree  9 
Unless the investor is a risk lover

Strongly Agree  9 
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Strongly Agree  8 
Hard to argue against "downward influence". A different matter is whether GDP per capita will fall, which is possible but unlikely

Agree  7 
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Strongly Agree  8 
It's not just higher life expectancy, but also better health at current health retirement ages

Agree  8 
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Agree  7 
Agglomeration economies in this industry appear to be pervasive (New York City, Singapore, Hong Kong, etc.)

Agree  7 
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Uncertain  4 
I'm no expert on labor market regulations. But I'd imagine that other factors were more important in making London Europe's financial center

Agree  7 
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Agree  5 
It would probably improve financial stability. A different matter is whether that should be the only principle guiding tax policy.

Agree  7 
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Strongly Agree  8 
It seems pretty clear that bailouts generate a moral hazard problem. They also have a significant impact on government budgets.

Agree  8 
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Strongly Agree  9 

Strongly Agree  8 
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Strongly Agree  8 
As with trade, it would be hard to argue that migration has been worse for the average western citizen.

Agree  8 
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Uncertain  6 
As with trade, the effects on lowskilled workers are a bit less clear. Immigrants compete more directly with them. Some might have lost.
see background information here 
Disagree  6 
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Strongly Agree  8 
It would be hard to argue it has been worse for the average western citizen

Strongly Agree  8 
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Uncertain  6 
The sentiment of many lowskilled workers is that they might have been made worse off. This is probably true for some but not clear how many

Disagree  7 
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Strongly Agree  9 

Strongly Agree  8 
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Uncertain  7 
There is evidence of positive effects of attracting firms (esp. via backward linkages), but hard to compare estimated gains to tax breaks
see background information here 
Uncertain  6 
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Uncertain  9 
Sometimes tax competition can lead to inefficiently low tax rates (a race to the bottom in taxes or a winner's curse in subsidies)

Disagree  7 
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Agree  5 
It will probably be lower than it would have been, but by how much depends on negotiations with EU and attitudes towards immigrants

Agree  8 
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Uncertain  6 
Brexit would largely be bad for Europe in the long run, but some relocation effects could be beneficial in the short/medium run

Agree  7 