If you knew that a person believed that corporations primarily like to outsource production to poor countries to get lower labor costs, what would you predict about that person’s view on whether the minimum wage has significant disemployment effects?
Just from my observation of the world, I would predict that people believing that low labor costs drive outsourcing also likely believe that the minimum wage has no significant disemployment effects. Yet the first view depends on a position either that labor demand is nearly perfectly inelastic (unresponsive to wage rate), or that labor markets are monopsonistic, while the second view depends on the position that labor demand is highly elastic (responsive to wage rate), and implies that labor markets will be fairly competitive, not monopsonistic (because entry is easy).
This combination of beliefs therefore seems to be an example of what Tyler Cowen calls the fallacy of mood affiliation.
For what it is worth, my view is that labor demand is moderately elastic over a long time frame and that labor markets are competitive, and therefore that permanent increases in the minimum wage that include inflation indexing have nontrivial disemployment effects, while labor costs are similarly a nontrivial but not overwhelming consideration in outsourcing decisions.