Lots of fundamental misconceptions in this comment.
If the iPhone was made here, then lots of jobs have to be created here.
Apple couldn't get many Americans to build iPhones at the wages that they (technically that their suppliers) pay in China (if it were even legal to do so - which it isn't). American workers are very productive, and it is likely that the most economical way to build iPhones in the US is to hire a small number of highly skilled employees to run a modern, highly automated, American manufacturing plant.
Lots of money gets pumped into the US economy rather than China's economy.
China cannot make American dollars (counterfeiting jokes aside) so for every U.S. Dollar that gets "pumped" into China's economy from buying iPhones, there *must* be a US Dollar getting "pumped" back into the US from China. The difference is that Americans get cool toys in exchange for our dollars, while China gets IOU's in exchange for their dollars. Unless one believes that China is stashing away mountains of hundred dollar bills (wasting away due to inflation), then money pumped out == money pumped in
Henry Ford was right about one thing... if your employees can't afford to buy your product, you might have a problem.
Henry Ford paid higher wages than his competitors because it was difficult to keep workers working on the new assembly line. The work was tough and monotonous, and it took some time to train a new employee how to do his job right. So he paid more than other companies to keep them working for him, not because he wanted to build a market for his cars made up of his own employees. That is how multi-level marketing firms (don't) work, not real businesses.