If you don't see that sending American dollars to China and the end result (service sector jobs to sell these cheap, low-quality products) of this ever increasing trend is a HUGE problem then I guess I can't say anything to enlighten you.
A) Your response had absolutely zero to do with the [bold]reality[/bold] of the argument, which is that outsourcing is not costing America one red cent in taxes.
B) Your premise is essentially wrong. Your seeing economics as a zero-sum game, which is very typical in America, but also very wrong. We're sending money to China, but in return we're receiving cheaper goods which in turn gives us the opportunity to invest more money in creating NEW wealth here. Your supposition that we're replacing those with purely service sector jobs is the faulty part of your premise. If we don't innovate, then yes our general quality of jobs will go down (until wealthier countries start outsourcing to us.. which is already happening in manufacturing as Japenese companies are opening car manufacturing plants at a record pace in the states). However, if we continue to innovate then the ADDITIONAL wealth created by the cheaper goods produced by those other countries allow us to replace those old jobs with equal or better jobs in emerging fields that we have a competitive advantage in. History is on my side here, as those manufacturing jobs we lost in the 70's have actually given way to higher median income jobs for those same people.