Employment Growth And The Allocation Of New Jobs: Evidence From The South
AbstractA county-level labor market model is estimated for the thirteen Southern states. The model accounts for inter-county commuting, migration, and within-county adjustments to labor demand shocks. Econometric results indicate that most employment growth (60-70%) during the 1990s was accommodated by changes in commuting flows. The results also suggest that labor force growth - and, by extension, population growth and associated fiscal impacts - in rural counties is sensitive to employment growth in nearby counties. These results highlight two opposing forces related to spatial spillovers that are usually neglected in analyses of the economic and fiscal impacts of rural employment growth.
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Bibliographic InfoPaper provided by American Agricultural Economics Association (New Name 2008: Agricultural and Applied Economics Association) in its series 2003 Annual meeting, July 27-30, Montreal, Canada with number 22169.
Date of creation: 2003
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Labor and Human Capital;
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- Olivier Jean Blanchard & Lawrence F. Katz, 1992. "Regional Evolutions," Brookings Papers on Economic Activity, Economic Studies Program, The Brookings Institution, vol. 23(1), pages 1-76.
- Davis, Elizabeth E. & Bachewe, Fantu, 2004. "Employment Growth And Commuting Patterns In Rural Labor Markets," 2004 Annual meeting, August 1-4, Denver, CO 19955, American Agricultural Economics Association (New Name 2008: Agricultural and Applied Economics Association).
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