econometric model of metropolitan employment and population growth.
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econometric model of metropolitan employment and population growth.

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Published in Santa Monica, Calif .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cities and towns -- Growth.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesMemorandum / Rand Corporation -- RM-3758-RC., Memorandum (Rand Corporation) -- RM-3758-RC.
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 36 p.
Number of Pages36
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14065989M

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An econometric model of metropolitan development. The Municipal Year Book, –59, The International City Managers' Association, Chicago, Illinois. 9. For example, M. S. Gordon,Employment Expansion and Population Growth, The California Experience, – Econometric Model on Population Growth and Economic Development in India: An Empirical Analysis Musa Abba Mahmud, PG Students, SRM University, Chennai. Email: [email protected] _____ Abstract The debate on the relationship between population growth and economic growth has been undergoing over a long period of time.   economy. The econometric model is integrated with a traditional cohort -component population model. The econometric portion of the model predicts regional employment, income and wage trends while the cohort model predicts regional population growth. (This econometric model also has tie-ins to. Job Growth by Metropolitan Area. The June employment data for metropolitan areas tracked by the BLS are shown below. The month-to-month jobs data in the table comes from the Current Employment Statistics survey. Current Population Survey jobs data is shown within. Employment data by state is also available. Visit the employment overview page to see all employment data.

Decentralization trends of employment location and spatial policies in LDC cities (English) Abstract. Rapid urbanization in developing countries has produced a heavy concentration of population and economic activity in a very few large urban centers. growth represent almost a doubling of jobs, or 86%, while the population would grow by %. A comparison of growth for the past 40 years and the forecast for the next 40 years is shown in Figure 0 20 40 60 80 Population Jobs Figure 10 Tysons Corner Growth 80 Years, - – – An econometric model of employment growth in US metropolitan areas. By G Alperovich, J Bergsman and C Ehemann. Abstract. This paper reports on tests of hypotheses about the determinants of employment growth in US metropolitan areas. All urban employment covered by Social Security is included; the hypotheses are tested for each of forty groups. We test a model of inter-metropolitan migration using data for metropolitan areas from the Census of Population. Innovations in model specification permit us to derive estimatable equations for gross in- and out-migration from a point-to-point hypothesis. Measures of economic conditions (the unemployment rate, the growth rate.