The broader issue to me is this: is the quality of items up to scratch. The Made in America movement is great in that it has attracted a lot of people back to the idea of learning trades, and let's hope there continues to be a market for fairly-priced, high-quality clothing and footwear. But let's not support that at all costs. I'm not going to not purchase a Taylor Stitch shirt simply because it's made in Portugal, or Scotland, or China for that matter. Whether the good is high quality has more to do with the brand's ethos than the geographic location. For instance, I don't see TS turning toward mass production apparel factories in China because that's not their selling point. And if it's made in smaller runs with attention to detail in China, how is that any different (from a quality perspective) than doing the same in the U.S. or Portugal? Now if you want to support TS because you think it's important to support companies that create jobs in the U.S., that's fine too. I personally don't look at it that way. People in China and India and Bangladesh and Indonesia need jobs too, and some of them work to the same quality levels as workers here. Anyway, my (long-winded) point is that the quality of the garment and the ethics of the company should be the determining factor, not the specific geographic location of its construction.