Regions, resources, and economic growth

by Harvey S. Perloff

Publisher: Published for Resources for the Future by the Johns Hopkins Press in Baltimore

Written in English
Published: Pages: 716 Downloads: 95
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Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Regional planning -- United States.,
  • United States -- Economic conditions.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

the relationship between population change and economic devel-opment in particular regions of the world, including East Asia, Latin America, sub-Saharan Africa, and the Middle East and North Africa. economic growth has taken on added importance in recent years be- “demographic dividend” of economic growth, assuming that policies to File Size: KB. Just Growth: Inclusion and Prosperity in America’s Metropolitan Regions Combining statistical analysis of the largest metropolitan regions in the U.S. with a set of seven in-depth case studies, the authors point to the processes, policies and institutional arrangements that help explain more equitable growth (or its absence) in metropolitan settings. Over the past year, those assessments have suggested a gradual weakening of the District’s economic growth. At the start of , our Beige Book summary of the region’s economy noted ongoing “moderate growth,” and most of our contacts had “a positive outlook for the new year.” By the November Beige Book, however, our District’s Author: Mark E. Schweitzer, Robert Sadowski, Christopher Vecchio. This book by two Swedish experts in public finance describes a new way of restoring economic vitality and financial stability to cities, using steps that already have proven remarkably successful.

“Future potential economic gains should accrue to you as the buyer taking the risk of the deal,” he says. Once you identify an acquisition that is attractive from a business perspective, focus on how it may fit with your company’s culture and organization, Tyndall suggests. According to Haller (), economic growth is, in a limited sense, an increase of the national income per capita, and it involves the analysis, especially in quantitative terms, of this process Author: Alina Haller. The resource curse, also known as the paradox of plenty, refers to the paradox that countries with an abundance of natural resources (such as fossil fuels and certain minerals), tend to have less economic growth, less democracy, and worse development outcomes than countries with fewer natural resources. There are many theories and much academic debate about the reasons for, and exceptions to. Overview of the Regional Program The regional economic accounts tell us about the geographic distribution of U.S. economic activity and growth. The estimates of gross domestic product by state and state and local area personal income, and the accompanying detail, provide a consistent framework for analyzing and comparing individual state and local area economies.

This publication, Montanaʹs Growth Policy Resource Book, is intended to assist people involved with county and municipal planning in Montana. This publication describes and interprets the requirements of 76‐1‐, MCA, Montanaʹs Growth Policy statute originally enacted by the Size: 1MB. Chapter 1. Analysis of Economic Growth in Russian Regions: Geographical and Institutional Aspect Introduction The role of geography and institutions in the long-run economic de-velopment is being extensively discussed in the recent economic litera-ture. Whether prospects for the future economic growth are the same forCited by: Related links Fisheries and Resources Monitoring System (FIRMS) The Fisheries and Resources Monitoring System (FIRMS) is a partnership of intergovernmental fisheries organizations that share a wide range of high-quality information on the global monitoring and management of marine fishery resources. website State of the World’s Aquatic Genetic Resources for Food and Agriculture webpage. Graduates with a concentration in economic development planning find positions in economic development policymaking, analysis, and program evaluation. They may work in city, regional, or state government, policy research organizations, private sector development firms, or public-private partnerships such as business improvement districts. Those interested in community development .

Regions, resources, and economic growth by Harvey S. Perloff Download PDF EPUB FB2

Regions, resources, and economic growth. resources Baltimore, Published for Resources for the Future by the Johns Hopkins Press [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Harvey S Perloff; Resources for the Future.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Perloff, Harvey S. Regions, resources, and economic growth. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press,© Book: Regions, resources, and economic growth.

+ pp. Abstract: The authors develop a conceptual and methodological framework as a guide to an understanding of the complex interrelationships characterized by the varied rates of economic growth economic growth Subject Category: MiscellaneousCited by: Regional economics is a sub-discipline of economics and is often regarded as one of the fields of the social addresses the economic aspect of the regional problems that are spatially analyzable so that theoretical or policy implications can be derived with respect to regions whose geographical scope ranges from local to global areas.

Regions, Resources, and Economic Growth [Perloff, Harvey S., Edgar S. Dunn, Jr., Eric E. Lampard, and Richard F. Muth] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying.

For GIPS® compliance purposes, Regions Institutional Investment Management (the "Firm") is defined as follows: A division within an investment management firm, Regions Investment Management, Inc.

that holds itself out to the public as such, is an investment adviser registered under the Investment Advisers Act ofand is a subsidiary of. Walter Firey, "Regions, Resources, and Economic Growth. Harvey S. Perloff, Edgar S. Dunn, Jr., Eric E. Lampard, Richard F. Regions American Journal of Sociology Introduction Definitions and Basics Economic Growth, at Economic growth is an increase in the capacity of an economy to produce goods and services, compared from one period of time to another.

It can be measured in nominal or real terms, the latter of which is adjusted for inflation. Traditionally, aggregate economic growth is measured [ ].

The Foreign Policy staff reviews Vaclav Smil’s and pick up the book from wherever it landed is that we live in a real world with finite resources.

Economic growth requires more energy. Violent resources can spell catastrophe for developing countries and their neighbors, stunting and even reversing the course of economic growth. Recent World Bank research on the causes of conflict and civil war finds that the countries most likely to be blighted by conflict are those whose economies depend heavily on natural resources.

Mittal and Gupta () carried out an exploratory analysis of the relationship between natural resources depletion and economic growth in the present era.

Though these resources contribute to a. Growth in Regions Nicola Gennaioli, Rafael La Porta, Florencio Lopez de Silanes, Andrei Shleifer.

NBER Working Paper No. Issued in April NBER Program(s):Economic Fluctuations and Growth We use a newly assembled sample of 1, regions from 82 countries to compare the speed of per capita income convergence within and across countries.

The final chapters cover empirical analysis of regions and empirical evidence on economic growth for a broad panel of countries from to The updated treatment of cross-country growth regressions for this edition uses the new Summers-Heston data set.

This book is the first quantitative description of Europe’s economic development at a regional level over the entire twentieth century. Based on a new and comprehensive set of data, it brings together a group of leading economic historians in order to describe and analyze the development of European regions, both for nation states and for.

One common theory suggested that urban concentration is the predominant factor driving economic growth. Yet, the figure below shows that a significant number of rural regions have out-performed urban regions in terms of GDP per capita growth over the past decade. This report explores what generates growth at the regional level.

Published: Sukkoo Kim, "Regions, resources, and economic geography: Sources of U.S. regional comparative advantage, –," Regional Science and Urban Economics, vol 29(1), pages Users who downloaded this paper also downloaded* these. Economic growth and ecological sustainability are not necessarily antagonistic.

However, the regions with fast economic growth require some balancing act to optimize eco-economic development, with win-win outcomes for economic growth and an ecological resource base to help ensure long term sustainability.

Introduction. Little consensus exists on the effect of natural resource richness on economic growth and the mechanism underlying the effect. An influential article by Sachs and Warner () argues that the impact of natural resources on growth is negative, and the finding has been labeled the “natural resource curse.” More specifically, this stream of literature asserts that point Cited by: In The Age of Productivity: Transforming Economies from the Bottom Up, a book published by the Inter-American Development Bank, editor Carmen Pagés and her team of contributing researchers argue that poor economic growth within Latin America and the Caribbean results from low productivity and misallocated resources.

The authors emphasize the. The relationship between population growth and growth of economic output has been studied extensively (Heady & Hodge, ).Many analysts believe that economic growth in high-income countries is likely to be relatively slow in coming years in part because population growth in these countries is predicted to slow considerably (Baker, Delong, & Krugman, ).

Promoting growth in all regions makes good economic sense Patterns of regional growth are not uniform This is not to deny the importance of innovation in the broadest sense of the term for all types of regions.

However, given limited resources, the issue confronting policy-makers is what share of public spending it makes sense to devote to. Regions provides links to other websites merely and strictly for your convenience.

The site that you are entering is operated or controlled by a third party that is unaffiliated with Regions. Regions does not monitor the linked website and has no responsibility whatsoever for or control over the content, services or products provided on the.

For regions to achieve their full economic potential, all residents must contribute to and benefit from regional growth and development. Building a society where everyone participates and prospers calls for thoughtful and deliberate strategies that.

Core regions control the corporate markets that energize and fuel global activity. Peripheral regions include portions of Africa, Asia, Latin America, and all the other places that primarily make their living from local resources and support the economic core.

These peripheral regions may. Explore This Section. Home > Research & Data > Regional Economy Regional Economy. Given the speed with which the economy is changing because of the COVID outbreak, we recently launched a weekly survey to increase the timeliness of data focused.

This book considers what constitutes economic development and some of the factors that can hinder or help. The authors argue that if income inequality played a role in the “Great Recession” (significant wealth accumulation by the wealthy led to highly speculative investments) and that addressing income inequality will help economic by: Retooling for Growth Purchase Book.

Select achievable strategies for revitalizing industrial areas and building upon the potential of existing but overlooked resources of economic. productivity and misallocated resources. The authors emphasize the importance of developing plans to address productivity and to improve the standard of living of people in both regions.

The book explores why Latin America and the Caribbean lag behind other parts of the world in terms of growth, economic development, and productivity. Women, Work, and Economic Growth: Leveling the Playing Field.

International Monetary Fund, Washington, DC. consequences of gender inequality differ across regions and countries, this book draws on IMF economists’ work to present a number of country studies sis shows that gender gaps in pay and in access to resources, occupations, and.

Regions, resources, and economic geography: Sources of U.S. regional comparative advantage, – Sukkoo Kim Washington University in and NBER,Department of Economics,Campus Box,MO ,USA Received 16. Powerful demographic and economic forces are shaping health workforce needs and demands worldwide.

Effectively addressing growing population need and economic demand for health workers stands as one of our foremost global challenges.

It also represents an opportunity to secure a future that is healthy, peaceful, and prosperous. The field of economic geography continued to grow as European nations later began to explore and colonize different regions around the world.

During these times European explorers made maps describing economic resources such as spices, gold, silver and tea that they believed would be found in places like the Americas, Asia and Africa ().Author: Amanda Briney.Regional Economic Development: A Review SEARCH WP01/03 3 appear to be even more relevant in the case of developing and emerging countries, where only a limited set of locations shows the capability to spur economic growth, while the rest seems to stagnate or Size: KB.