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Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United State

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Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United State [#permalink]

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Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United States to wage a prolonged war would be seriously endangered if the machine-tool manufacturing base shrinks further. Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas.

Which of the following, if true, contributes most to an explanation of the machine-tool industrys raising the issue above regarding national security?

A. When the aircraft industries retooled, they provided a large amount of work for too builders.

B. The Defense Department is only marginally concerned with the effects of foreign competition on the machine-tool industry.

C. The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protection against imports on grounds other than defense.

D. A few weapons important for defense consist of parts that do not require extensive machining.

E. Several federal government programs have been designed which will enable domestic machine-tool manufacturing firms to compete successfully with foreign toolmakers.

[Reveal] Spoiler: OE
Since the size of the machine-tool manufacturing base presumably has implications in area beyond national
security, one might find it surprising that the industry raised the security issue in its petition. C, the best answer,
explains that the industry turned to this issue because others tended to be ineffective in efforts to obtain
governmental protection. A explains why the industry might NOT raise the security issue, since it suggests that it
might have raised the issue of jobs instead. B explains why the industry might NOT raise the security issue
about import quotas, since it suggests that the Defense Department had no interest in import quotas whatsoever.
Neither of D and E is relevant to the industry’s choice of strategy for securing import quotas.
[Reveal] Spoiler: OA

Last edited by carcass on 20 Jan 2017, 03:44, edited 2 times in total.
Edited the entire question

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United State [#permalink]

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New post 16 Jun 2008, 17:42
jlola21 wrote:
Please advise, thank you!

Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United States to wage a
prolonged war would be seriously endangered if the machine-tool manufacturing base shrinks
further. Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import
quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition
for import quotas.
Which of the following, if true, contributes most to an explanation of the machine-tool industrys
raising the issue above regarding national security?

A. When the aircraft industries retooled, they provided a large amount of work for toobuilders.

B. The Defense Department is only marginally concerned with the effects of foreigncompetition on the machine-tool industry.

C. The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protectionagainst imports on grounds other than defense.

D. A few weapons important for defense consist of parts that do not require extensivemachining.

E. Several federal government programs have been designed which will enable domesticmachine-tool manufacturing firms to compete successfully with foreign toolmakers.

IMO (C) is correct.
a- a specific example of an industry doesn't represent the bigger group of machine-tool industry.
b- this doesn't answer the question stem.
d- irrelevant
e- irrelevant. the argument is about machin-tool industry in general and not specific to domestic manufacturers - it my just be the case that a foreign tool manufacturer might be operating in USA .

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United State [#permalink]

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New post 16 Jun 2008, 18:00
I should probably clarify - I don't understand the passage at all! I feel like it's really vague, the way they are tossing around the word security. Can someone please dissect this passage? Specifically- "Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas."
If they are already getting import quotas, why are they raising it again in the petition?

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Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United States to wage a prolonged war would be seriously endangered if the machine-tool manufacturing base shrinks further. Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the
national security issue in its petition for import quotas.
Which of the following, if true, contributes most to an explanation of the machine-tool industry’s raising the issue above regarding national security?
A. When the aircraft industries retooled, they provided a large amount of work for too builders.
B. The Defense Department is only marginally concerned with the effects of foreign competition on the machine-tool industry.
C. The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protection against imports on grounds other than defense.
D. A few weapons important for defense consist of parts that do not require extensive machining.
E. Several federal government programs have been designed which will enable domestic machine-tool manufacturing firms to compete successfully with foreign toolmakers.

Last edited by Skywalker18 on 23 Nov 2016, 11:51, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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New post 02 Feb 2010, 08:33
My answer C.

Tool companies raised the issue of national security because it might help something get done.
A: No; it is narrow in scope. Large amount of work for builders is a positive thing. This should keep the tool companies from any demand.
B. Not because something DD is marginally concerned with would not make good argument.
D. Not because if the relationship between tool and DD is not so important, DD might not sumbit to any conceIf rn.
E: there is a programs to help tool-industry already-> no enough to start asking something more again.
C. Tool industry is taking no chances and citing all causes thta could benefit them.

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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C. The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protection against imports on grounds other than defense.
machine-tool industry raised national security issue in its petition for import quotas to take leverage of the position taken by the defense dept. Industry made its petition strong & implied that "if you don't accept this petition, Industry will shrink & that shrinkage will have an impact on National Security"

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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New post 02 Feb 2010, 12:41
Another C . OA pls.

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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New post 02 Feb 2010, 15:29
Answer is C.

OA please. Thanks.

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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New post 04 Feb 2010, 11:10
I go with C.

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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New post 06 Feb 2010, 07:09
OA is C

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United State [#permalink]

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This is an OG10 question and I too had a hard time dissecting it.

Below is the Official explanation

Since the size of the machine-tool manufacturing base presumably has implications in area beyond national
security, one might find it surprising that the industry raised the security issue in its petition. C, the best answer,
explains that the industry turned to this issue because others tended to be ineffective in efforts to obtain
governmental protection. A explains why the industry might NOT raise the security issue, since it suggests that it
might have raised the issue of jobs instead. B explains why the industry might NOT raise the security issue
about import quotas, since it suggests that the Defense Department had no interest in import quotas whatsoever.
Neither of D and E is relevant to the industry’s choice of strategy for securing import quotas.

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United State [#permalink]

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New post 08 Nov 2010, 19:32
+1 C 8-)
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Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United States to wage a prolonged war would be seriously endangered if the machine-tool manufacturing base shrinks further. Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas.

Which of the following, if true, contributes most to an explanation of the machine-tool industry's raising the issue above regarding national security?

When the aircraft industries retooled, they provided a large amount of work for tool builders.

The Defense Department is only marginally concerned with the effects of foreign competition on the machine-tool industry.

The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protection against imports on grounds other than defense.

A few weapons important for defense consist of parts that do not require extensive machining.

Several federal government programs have been designed which will enable domestic machine-tool manufacturing firms to compete successfully with foreign toolmakers.
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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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my take wud be C : The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protection against imports on grounds other than defense.

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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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carcass wrote:
Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United States to wage a prolonged war would be seriously endangered if the machine-tool manufacturing base shrinks further. Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas.

Which of the following, if true, contributes most to an explanation of the machine-tool industry's raising the issue above regarding national security?

When the aircraft industries retooled, they provided a large amount of work for tool builders.

The Defense Department is only marginally concerned with the effects of foreign competition on the machine-tool industry.

The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protection against imports on grounds other than defense.

A few weapons important for defense consist of parts that do not require extensive machining.

Several federal government programs have been designed which will enable domestic machine-tool manufacturing firms to compete successfully with foreign toolmakers.


First, focus on what the argument is saying.
What happens when a govt does not establish import quotas for a particular good? The foreign competition might drive the local manufacturers out of the market. If you establish a quota (i.e. only a certain quantity can be imported), then the local manufacturer stays protected.
Defense Department worry that the ability to wage a prolonged war would be endangered if the machine-tool manufacturing base shrinks further. (because during war, imports may not be possible or too expensive - you need to manufacture your supplies within your borders)
Before the Defense Department the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas. - now defense is not the concern of the smachine tool industry so there is something missing here, right? Why would they bring in the defense angle in its petition for import quotas. Most industries would use 'loss of livelihood'. 'closing down of factories'. 'quality concern' etc as reasons in their petition for import quota.

So the question is 'why did they use the defense angle?'


(A) When the aircraft industries retooled, they provided a large amount of work for tool builders.
Out of Scope

(B)The Defense Department is only marginally concerned with the effects of foreign competition on the machine-tool industry.
If the defense department is not very concerned with the effects of foreign competition on the machine tool industry, it would not help to bring national security (responsibility of the defense department) in the picture. Hence the fact that the defense department doesn't care much would not be a reason to bring in the national security issue. Anyway, we don't need to make the defense department care, we need to make the govt care.

(C) The machine-tool industry encountered difficulty in obtaining governmental protection against imports on grounds other than defense.
Right. So the machine tool industry tried many other things but they couldn't get govt protection on those grounds. That is why they brought in the defense angle - hoping for the govt protection on national security grounds. Now it makes sense why they would talk about defense. Answer (C)

(D) A few weapons important for defense consist of parts that do not require extensive machining.
Out of scope

(E) Several federal government programs have been designed which will enable domestic machine-tool manufacturing firms to compete successfully with foreign toolmakers.
Then the tool makers shouldn't ask for import quota at all.
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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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New post 21 Mar 2013, 10:50
i think the concern here is..."why did the machine tool industry raised the issue, before the Defense department did"
If we say that way we could feel that it did so because it want to secure itself of any future blaim and moreover there is not proper understanding between both"
Hence the option C fits best

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New post 19 May 2013, 22:35
Can some expert pour in and explain please.

I am unable to get the stimulus itself,answering it is another step.

Plz Advise!

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targetgmatchotu wrote:
Can some expert pour in and explain please.

I am unable to get the stimulus itself,answering it is another step.

Plz Advise!

Rgds,
TGC !!


Hi TGC,

First of all, we need to understand the logic of quotas. The reason for setting import quotas is to protect internal industries from competition of foreign competitors.
There are two cases:
(1) No quotas: Internal industries will have difficulties because foreign competitors can sell products without any restrictions.
(2) Have quotas: Internal industries will NOT have difficulties because there are some limitations for foreign competitors.

This is resolve the paradox question, so what is paradox here? The paradox is: If there are import quotas, Machine Tool Industry (MTI) should be protected and will grow. But why MTI still maintains that the import quotas policies do not help?

The reason is:
Machine Tool Industry products = Defense products + Other products.

MTI will have difficulties if
(1) Sales of Defense products decline
(2) Sales of Other products decline
(3) Sale of both Defense products and Other products decline

In this question, MTI asks for help because the industry's sales of other products account for bigger portion of the industry's sales. BUT this segment does not have protection from government ==> MTI industry cannot grow ==> It will affect the ability of the United States to wage a prolonged war.

C says exactly the same reason. Hence, it is correct.

Hope my post helps you.
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New post 20 May 2013, 21:44
pqhai wrote:
targetgmatchotu wrote:
Can some expert pour in and explain please.

I am unable to get the stimulus itself,answering it is another step.

Plz Advise!

Rgds,
TGC !!


Hi TGC,

First of all, we need to understand the logic of quotas. The reason for setting import quotas is to protect internal industries from competition of foreign competitors.
There are two cases:
(1) No quotas: Internal industries will have difficulties because foreign competitors can sell products without any restrictions.
(2) Have quotas: Internal industries will NOT have difficulties because there are some limitations for foreign competitors.

This is resolve the paradox question, so what is paradox here? The paradox is: If there are import quotas, Machine Tool Industry (MTI) should be protected and will grow. But why MTI still maintains that the import quotas policies do not help?

The reason is:
Machine Tool Industry products = Defense products + Other products.

MTI will have difficulties if
(1) Sales of Defense products decline
(2) Sales of Other products decline
(3) Sale of both Defense products and Other products decline

In this question, MTI asks for help because the industry's sales of other products account for bigger portion of the industry's sales. BUT this segment does not have protection from government ==> MTI industry cannot grow ==> It will affect the ability of the United States to wage a prolonged war.

C says exactly the same reason. Hence, it is correct.

Hope my post helps you.


Hi,

Although your explanation is appropriate,I am still unable to get the stimulus as to why it is a paradox.

Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas.

Above statement says that "Before DD connected security with import , MTI raised NSI in its petition for Import Quotas".Somehow I am unable to get this statement because of the usage of "However".Don't know where the contrast lies when MTI and DD both are connecting Security Issue with the Imports.

Shrinkage of MTI => USA ability decreases to wage a prolonged war.

Plz Advise

Rgds,
TGC !
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Re: Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the [#permalink]

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targetgmatchotu wrote:
Hi,

Although your explanation is appropriate,I am still unable to get the stimulus as to why it is a paradox.

Before the Defense Department publicly connected this security issue with the import quota issue, however, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas.

Above statement says that "Before DD connected security with import , MTI raised NSI in its petition for Import Quotas".Somehow I am unable to get this statement because of the usage of "However".Don't know where the contrast lies when MTI and DD both are connecting Security Issue with the Imports.

Shrinkage of MTI => USA ability decreases to wage a prolonged war.

Plz Advise

Rgds,
TGC !



Hi TGC.

The most important thing is the intended meaning of the stimulus, don't simply see signal words such as however, but, etc... and determine two sides of the paradox. In 700+ questions, many signal words are trap.. You should read the stimulus carefully to digest the intended meaning.

I will reorganize and rephrase some parts of the stimulus.

Defense Department analysts worry that the ability of the United States to wage a prolonged war would be seriously endangered if the machine-tool manufacturing base shrinks further. [So Government set the import quotas policies to support the machine-tool industry.] However, the machine-tool industry raised the national security issue in its petition for import quotas. [Finally, the Defense Department publicly realized and connected this security issue with the import quota issue.]

The question stem is:

Which of the following, if true, contributes most to an explanation of the machine-tool industry’s raising the issue [of import quotas to] national security?

Does it help you? Let me know.
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