I would like you to consider this question on a larger scale of time, perhaps 25+ years.
We know that politically Americans are becoming more polarized for multiple reasons. Gerrymandering and technological innovation (social media, etc.) are two.
I believe that the concern for “good” jobs, that pay a livable wage, is one of the few things that unites most all Americans. Yet, despite the rhetoric of bringing back the jobs of yesterday, we all know that technological progress is almost inevitable. The manufacturing base of America was enlivened by WWII and Bretton Woods, Lend/Lease with the British, the Marshall Plan, etc. But then other countries caught up and even took the lead in many regards. For example, the implicit bargain of globalization and NAFTA, CAFTA, etc., is that developing countries would take over the old, labor-intensive, low-tech and low education, jobs of the past and that America would produce the advanced manufacturing products like iPhones, solar panels, etc. But China is now the world leader in solar panel manufacturing and they assemble the iPhone.
Moreover, as technology progresses, some economists have begun talking about “productive inefficiencies” whereby companies, or systems, are deliberately inefficient for the sole purpose of employing humans to do the work and earn a living.
Given that, likely, ongoing development, what do you think is in store for us as a country, both economically and politically, as the battle between technology and education versus jobs continues? How do you propose to promote innovation but create opportunities for work?