sources of regional variation in the severity of the Great Depression
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sources of regional variation in the severity of the Great Depression evidence from U.S. manufacturing, 1919-1937 by Joshua L. Rosenbloom

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Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Depressions -- 1929 -- United States -- Econometric models.,
  • Industrial location -- United States -- Econometric models.,
  • United States -- Economic conditions -- 20th century -- Regional disparities -- Econometric models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJoshua L. Rosenbloom, William A. Sundstrom.
SeriesNBER working paper series -- working paper 6288, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 6288.
ContributionsSundstrom, William Andrew., National Bureau of Economic Research.
The Physical Object
Pagination24, [16] p. :
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22404197M

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Get this from a library! The Sources of Regional Variation in the Severity of the Great Depression: Evidence from U.S. Manufacturing, [Joshua L Rosenbloom; William A Sundstrom] -- The severity of the Great Depression in the United States varied by region. Most notably compared with the rest of the country, the South Atlantic states experienced a milder . Downloadable! The impact of the Great Depression was milder in the South Atlantic states, more severe in the Mountain states, and surprisingly uniform across other regions of the countly—despite large differences in industrial structere. Employing data on 20 manufacturing industries disaggregated by state, we analyze the relative contributions of industry mix and . “The Sources of Regional Variation in the Severity of the Great Depression: Evidence from U.S. Manufacturing, ” Journal of Economic History, “The Sources of Regional Variation in the Severity of the Great Depression: Evidence from U.S. Manufacturing, ,” with William A. Sundstrom, NBER-Development of the American Economy Program Meeting, March “The Sources of Regional Variation in the Severity of the Great Depression: Evidence from U.S.

require variation in Great Depression severity across cities. To measure local Depression severity in this paper, I use the decline in retail sales per capita from to The Great Depression was felt throughout the country, but there was local .   The Sources of Regional Variation in the Severity of the Great Depression: Evidence from U.S. Manufacturing, – The Journal of Economic History, 59 (3), – Google ScholarAuthor: Aaron Gurwitz. Symptoms of depression interfere with all areas of a person's life, including work and social relationships. Depression can be described as mild, moderate or severe; melancholic or psychotic (see below). Melancholia. This is the term used to describe a severe form of depression where many of the physical symptoms of depression are present.   A sample of N = was randomly selected, and a cross sectional telephone-based study was conducted for a duration of six months. It was found that there was a regional variation in prevalence rates for depression among the three cities. Lahore had the highest number of depressives (%), as compared to Quetta (%) and Karachi (%).Cited by:

Municipal budgets during the Great Depression fared well, on average, in comparison with the national economy. Fig. 1 shows that, across 94 large US cities, real per capita revenue grew between and while spending went unchanged—at a time when real gross domestic product (GDP) declined by 30%. However, these trends hide the distress experienced in many Author: James Siodla. The depression score varied significantly between caregivers of healthy and non-healthy older adults. The severity of depressive expression associated with background of caregiving, like caregiver’s income, age, and the time spent on caregiving. Social support plays an important role in impacting the status of depression among family caregivers. Rosenbloom, Joshua, and William Sundstrom. "The Sources of Regional Variation in the Severity of the Great Depression: Evidence from U.S. Manufacturing – " Journal of Economic History 59 (): – Rosenof, Theodore. Economics in the Long Run: New Deal Theorists and Their Legacies, – “An Introduction to Economics and the Economics of the Great Depression,” Resource Guide, prepared for / U.S. Academic Decathlon Ethics in the University: Reflections on Responsible Scholarship, editor, Office of Research and.