Canadian health-care bureaucrats will likely be asked to explain Canada’s single-payer system to U.S. campaigns.
Growth of U.S. government spending and borrowing might crowd out private-sector investment in the U.S. from Canada.
Canada, heavily dependent on trade with the U.S., likely stands to lose if campaign hostility towards free trade becomes a reality.
Part of being free is being free not to participate in the democratic process if you don’t want to.
American presidential candidates who want to emulate elements of the Canadian model invite significant negative unintended consequences.
An expansion in the number of H-1B visas available in the U.S. could affect the supply of skilled immigrants available to other countries, including Canada.
In the U.S. primaries, Trump is more popular than any particular alternative, but he’s not preferred by the majority.
In any U.S.-led tariff-driven trade war, Canada would be collateral damage.
Investing abroad makes home-country companies more efficient, thereby enabling those companies to grow faster than they otherwise would.