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Duree de la residence dans les quartiers a faible revenu : evidence pour Toronto, Montreal et Vancouver

  • Picot, Garnett
  • Sceviour, Roger
  • Frenette, Marc

Dans cette etude, on utilise des donnees fiscales longitudinales pour examiner plusieurs aspects encore non decrits de la duree des periodes de residence dans un quartier a faible revenu. Bien que la longueur des nouvelles periodes de residence dans ces quartiers soit generalement importante (du moins par rapport a celle des periodes de faible revenu), les variations sont assez fortes. Les periodes de residence dans un quartier a faible revenu sont caracterisees par une dependance d'etat negative, laissant entendre qu'une personne est moins susceptible de quitter un quartier a faible revenu a mesure que les annees de residence augmentent. La longueur de la periode varie considerablement selon l'age et la ville de residence et, dans une moindre mesure, selon le revenu familial et le genre de famille. Plus precisement, les personnes agees demeurent plus longtemps dans les quartiers a faible revenu que les jeunes, de meme que les residents de Toronto et de Vancouver (comparativement a ceux de Montreal). Les periodes de residence dans un quartier a faible revenu sont aussi plus longues pour les personnes appartenant a une famille a faible revenu que pour celles vivant dans une famille a revenu plus eleve et, parmi les familles a faible revenu, les familles monoparentales et les couples avec enfants vivent generalement plus longtemps dans les quartiers a faible revenu que les couples sans enfant et les personnes seules.

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Paper provided by Statistics Canada, Direction des etudes analytiques in its series Direction des etudes analytiques : documents de recherche with number 2004216f.

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Date of creation: 21 Jan 2004
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Handle: RePEc:stc:stcp3f:2004216f
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Web page: http://www.statcan.gc.ca

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  1. Bjorn, Gustafsson & Gustafsson, Bjorn & Osterberg, Torun & Corak, Miles, 2001. "Influences intergenerationnelles sur la perception de prestations d'assurance-chomage au Canada et en Suede," Direction des etudes analytiques : documents de recherche 2001159f, Statistics Canada, Direction des etudes analytiques.
  2. Frenette, Marc, 2002. "Trop loin pour continuer? Distance par rapport a l'etablissement et inscription a l'universite," Direction des etudes analytiques : documents de recherche 2002191f, Statistics Canada, Direction des etudes analytiques.
  3. Dolton, Peter J & van der Klaauw, Wilbert, 1995. "Leaving Teaching in the UK: A Duration Analysis," Economic Journal, Royal Economic Society, vol. 105(429), pages 431-44, March.
  4. Ross Finnie & Arthur Sweetman, 2003. "Poverty dynamics: empirical evidence for Canada," Canadian Journal of Economics, Canadian Economics Association, vol. 36(2), pages 291-325, May.
  5. Picot, Garnett & Frenette, Marc, 2003. "La vie apres l'aide sociale : le bien-etre economique des personnes qui ont cesse de toucher de l'aide sociale au Canada dans les annees 90," Direction des etudes analytiques : documents de recherche 2003192f, Statistics Canada, Direction des etudes analytiques.
  6. Edward Gramlich & Deborah Laren & Naomi Sealand, 1992. "Moving into and out of poor urban areas," Journal of Policy Analysis and Management, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd., vol. 11(2), pages 273-287.
  7. Jens Otto Ludwig & Greg Duncan & Paul Hirschfield, 2000. "Urban Poverty and Juvenile Crime: Evidence from a Randomized Housing-Mobility Experiment," JCPR Working Papers 158, Northwestern University/University of Chicago Joint Center for Poverty Research.
  8. Sara McLanahan, 1988. "Family structure and dependency: Early transitions to female household headship," Demography, Springer, vol. 25(1), pages 1-16, February.
  9. Peter Gottschalk, 1993. "Is The Correlation In Welfare Participation Across Generations Spurious?," Boston College Working Papers in Economics 224, Boston College Department of Economics.
  10. Hatfield, M., 1997. "Concentrations of Poverty and Distressed Neighbourhoods in Canada," Papers w-97-1e, Gouvernement du Canada - Human Resources Development.
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