Because of this, the products available in the market, particularly imported goods, would be offered at a comparatively lower price. In this regard, the consumers benefit since they can buy more goods at a cheaper price.
Second, the NAFTA provisions include the elimination of import quotas, especially on products such as motor vehicles, automotive parts, computers and textiles ("Wikipedia," n.d.). This results in the selling of more products in the market, thus, intensifying the competition among suppliers. As expected, competition brings about more efficient market conditions. Producers compete not only in terms of pricing but also in the quality of goods. Similarly, consumers gain from this as they could have a wider range of high-quality products to choose from.
Lastly, the NAFTA enabled manufacturers in all three countries to maximize their full potential by operating in a bigger and more efficient North American economy. This translates to higher profits for competitive companies and allows for reinvestment of earnings. The net effect of this is that more jobs would be generated for the labor force. This, in a way, refutes argument asserted by many American labor unions that the NAFTA takes way jobs from American workers as manufacturers opt for the utilization of cheaper labor available in Mexico.