Editorial & Advertiser Disclosure Global Banking And Finance Review is an independent publisher which offers News, information, Analysis, Opinion, Press Releases, Reviews, Research reports covering various economies, industries, products, services and companies. The content available on globalbankingandfinance.com is sourced by a mixture of different methods which is not limited to content produced and supplied by various staff writers, journalists, freelancers, individuals, organizations, companies, PR agencies Sponsored Posts etc. The information available on this website is purely for educational and informational purposes only. We cannot guarantee the accuracy or applicability of any of the information provided at globalbankingandfinance.com with respect to your individual or personal circumstances. Please seek professional advice from a qualified professional before making any financial decisions. Globalbankingandfinance.com also links to various third party websites and we cannot guarantee the accuracy or applicability of the information provided by third party websites. Links from various articles on our site to third party websites are a mixture of non-sponsored links and sponsored links. Only a very small fraction of the links which point to external websites are affiliate links. Some of the links which you may click on our website may link to various products and services from our partners who may compensate us if you buy a service or product or fill a form or install an app. This will not incur additional cost to you. A very few articles on our website are sponsored posts or paid advertorials. These are marked as sponsored posts at the bottom of each post. For avoidance of any doubts and to make it easier for you to differentiate sponsored or non-sponsored articles or links, you may consider all articles on our site or all links to external websites as sponsored . Please note that some of the services or products which we talk about carry a high level of risk and may not be suitable for everyone. These may be complex services or products and we request the readers to consider this purely from an educational standpoint. The information provided on this website is general in nature. Global Banking & Finance Review expressly disclaims any liability without any limitation which may arise directly or indirectly from the use of such information.


According to Philippe Weiss, Esq., Managing Director of Seyfarth Shaw at Work:

  • The most common answer was the possible implementation of Trade Tariffs. Thirty-eight percent (38%) of those polled feared that the imposition of tariffs by the new administration might reduce available markets. Responders included managers and employees at companies that either trade internationally or supply other businesses that do so.
  • Coming-in at a close second, Deregulation was cited by 37% of those surveyed as a significant workplace impactor – but with an approximately 50/50 split in opinion (generally along manager vs. employee lines) regarding whether the impact would actually be negative or positive. Employees surveyed often felt that less federal oversight would lessen or damage workers’ rights. Many managers, by contrast, anticipated time or money savings as a result of reduced federal fines, regulatory hoops, litigation and red tape.
  • On the “positives” side, 30% of responders felt that the administration’s goal of increased Infrastructure Spending would (at least initially) boost business opportunities and further lower unemployment.
  • Similarly, 22% of those surveyed expressed hope that the negotiation of more beneficial Trade Deals or terms would enable more jobs to remain in or return to the USA.
  • Finally, Immigration Limits were cited by 20% of those polled as very likely to impact jobs and workplaces – both in good and in not-so-good ways, reflecting an approximately 50/50 split along manager vs. employee lines. Employees felt that more jobs and opportunities would be made available to them. On the other hand, supervisors/bosses tended to fear a brain-drain placing them at a competitive disadvantage if individuals with technical expertise are denied entry/visa extensions or are deterred from coming to work in the USA.