from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. That which is produced, then traded, bought or sold, then finally consumed.
- n. Something authentic, important, or revealing.
- n. Plural form of good.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n.pl. See good, n., 3.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See good, n., 5 and 6.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"This in turn eventually reduces their [the goods '] prices, which leaves consumers with more to spend on other goods ."
Sanitary goods more deeply felt to be _good goods_.
The positive contributors - beginning with the largest positive contributor - were real money supply*, interest rate spread, manufacturers 'new orders for consumer goods and materials* and manufacturers' new orders for nondefense capital goods*.
I am still underimpressed that trade in goods is the same as offshoring labor.
Hence the word goods in the title, meaning possessions and wares but also the good things of life.
This kind of population growth and demand for certain goods is not present in the US society.
If we contend for nothing, the gentlemen who are opposed to us do not contend for a great deal; but the question is, whether the five percent ad valorem, on all articles imported, will have any operation at all upon the introduction of slaves, unless we make a particular enumeration on this account; the collector may mistake, for he would not presume to apply the term goods, wares, and merchandise to any person whatsoever.
Personally, I think any law telling people/companies what they can charge for their goods is a bad idea.
The second way fundamental way that health care differs from other goods is an information problem.
That different businesses and individuals can make different trade-offs between the costs of health care, or health insurance, and other goods is a plus, not a minus, of our patchwork system.
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