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Borderplex Economic Change

Author

Listed:
  • Thomas M Fullerton Jr

    (University of Texas at El Paso)

  • David Torres

    (El Paso Water Utilities)

  • Martha Patricia Barraza de Anda

    (Universidad Autonoma de Ciudad Juarez)

  • Jon Amastae

    (University of Texas at El Paso)

Abstract

El Paso, Texas and Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexico jointly form one of the largest border economies in the world. They have grown substantially in recent years and face a number of policy challenges. Topics reviewed include population, employment, incomes, retail trade, international commuting patterns, and water consumption.

Suggested Citation

  • Thomas M Fullerton Jr & David Torres & Martha Patricia Barraza de Anda & Jon Amastae, 2004. "Borderplex Economic Change," Urban/Regional 0409009, EconWPA.
  • Handle: RePEc:wpa:wuwpur:0409009
    Note: Type of Document - doc; pages: 11
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    Citations

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    Cited by:

    1. Thomas M Fullerton Jr, 2004. "Empirical Evidence Regarding El Paso Property Tax Abatements: 1988-2001," Public Economics 0405007, EconWPA.
    2. Fullerton, T.M., 2007. "Empirical Evidence Regarding 9/11 Impacts on the Borderplex Economy," Regional and Sectoral Economic Studies, Euro-American Association of Economic Development, vol. 7(2), pages 51-64.

    More about this item

    Keywords

    Border Economics; Regional Development;

    JEL classification:

    • R11 - Urban, Rural, Regional, Real Estate, and Transportation Economics - - General Regional Economics - - - Regional Economic Activity: Growth, Development, Environmental Issues, and Changes

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