1 edition of Central city-suburban fiscal disparity & city distress, 1977 found in the catalog.
Central city-suburban fiscal disparity & city distress, 1977
|Statement||Advisory Commission on Intergovernment Relations.|
|Contributions||United States. Advisory Commission on Intergovernmental Relations.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 100 ;|
|Number of Pages||100|
In contrast, 16 percent of central city clients and 15 percent of suburban clients are in first-time spells that are this short. Suburban clients are most likely to be in a second or higher-order spell lasting more than six months (43 percent), followed by 28 percent for central city clients and 20 percent (the lowest for rural clients (figure. Cambridge Core - Epidemiology Public Health and Medical Statistics - Models of Obesity - by Stanley J. UlijaszekCited by: 5.
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Get this from a library. Central city-suburban fiscal disparity & city distress, [United States. Advisory Commission on Intergovernmental Relations.;]. U.S. Advisory Commission on Intergovernmental Relations () Central City-Suburban Fiscal Disparity and City Distress, Washington, DC: Government Printing Office.
Cited by: UNITED STATES ADVISORY COMM'N ON INTERGOVERNMENTAL RELATIONS, CENTRAL CITY-SUBURBAN 1977 book DISPARITY & CITY DISTRESS 9 (). An excellent discussion of the fiscal disparities problem is found in Note, Minne-sota's Metropolitan Fiscal Disparities Act-An Experiment in Tax Base Sharing, 59 MINN.
REV. The consequences of metropolitan decentralization for personal gasoline consumption. Authors; Authors and affiliations Central City-Suburban Fiscal Disparity and City Distress.
Washington, D.C. Google Scholar. (b). “Impact of the suburban population on central city service functions,” American Journal of Sociology Cited by: 3.
The fiscal information has been assembled over time from unpublished Census data and has appeared in the following ACIR publications: "Trends in Metropolitan Population," M, Febru- ary ; "City Financial Emergencies: The Intergovernmental Dimen- sion," A, July ; "Central City-Suburban Fiscal Disparity and City Distress Cited by: The first is a central city-suburban fiscal disparity.
Central cities, especial- Central cities, especial- ly those with shrinking populations, have a declining tax base and lower income. Within the spatial context of the urban system, these difficulties will tend to focus increasingly on declining sectors of the economy, which are often particularly in central cities of the older industrial areas.
References ACIR (). Central City-Suburban Fiscal Disparity and DistressRepott Ml Author: Robert J. Bennett. Bind: Hard Cover Year:September ISBN Series: Language: English Country: United States Size: Pages Causes: lower commuting cost, higher incomes, and fiscal, criminal and educative problems with the central city.
Consequences: subrurban life, where consumers have more land, same residential area, but 30% more travel. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.
United States. Advisory Commission on Intergovernmental Relations: Central city-suburban fiscal disparity & city distress / (Washington, D.C.: The Commission, ), also by Seymour Sacks, George Palumbo, and Robert Ross (page images at HathiTrust) United States.
and fiscal disparities between central cities and suburbs in metropolitan areas and their impli- cations for intergovernmental relations. The two most recent publications were "Central City-Suburban Fiscal Disparity," an appendix to the ACIR's report on City Financial Emergencies, and the report, Trends in Metropolitan America.
Y 9/ C 33 Central city-suburban fiscal disparity & city distress, Y 9/ C 43 Child care: the need for federal-state-local coordination Y 9/ C 48 Cigarette bootlegging: a State and Federal responsibility Y 9/ C 49/2 Citizen participation in the American Federal system.
References Advisory Commission on Intergovernmental Relations Central City-Suburban Fiscal Disparity and City Distress. Washington, D.C.
The States and Distressed Communities. Washington, D.C. a Tax Capacity of. Hagerbaumer, James B, "The Gini Concentration Ratio and the Minor Concentration Ratio: A Two-Parameter Index of Inequality," The Review of Economics and Statistics, MIT Press, vol.
59(3), pagesZhao & Katharine Bradbury, "Designing state aid formulas," Journal of Policy Analysis and Management, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd., vol.
28(2). TITLE: The states and distressed communities: Report. DATE:Prepared with the National Academy of Public Administration. Suspended ; report for called update, covers period more independent governments serving city residents.
The area served by these overlying gov-ernments, for example, school districts or counties, may extend well beyond central city bounda-ries. We can see from Figure 1 that city government spending in Baltimore, MD is almost three times larger than city spending in Tampa, FL.
ACIR, Central City- Suburban Fiscal Disparity and City Distress M Washington, D.C., December Inman, R. "Optimal Fiscal Reform of Metropolitan Schools," The American Economic Review, Marchpp. Ladd, Helen F., "Local Education Expenditures, Fis-cal Capacity, and the Composition of the Property.
ally, while only million moved from a suburban to a central city location. In addition, out of 22 large geographically dispersed central cities, for which I have reviewed data, 18 have had their populations decreased by an average of percent between and Further, it appears that central city/suburban employment dispari.
The financial crisis of –08, also known as the global financial crisis (GFC), was a severe worldwide economic is considered by many economists to have been the most serious financial crisis since the Great Depression of the s.
The crisis began in with a depreciation in the subprime mortgage market in the United States, and it developed into an. Exploring the Horizontal and Vertical Dimensions of the Governing of Metropolitan Regions.
Exploring the Horizontal and Vertical Dimensions of the Governing of Metropolitan Regions Show all authors. Central city-suburban fiscal disparity and city distress. Washington, DC: Cited by: Katharine Bradbury is a senior economist and policy advisor in the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston Research Department.
Her research focuses on income inequality and mobility, labor force participation and other labor economics topics, state aid to local governments and other issues concerning state and local public finance, and the New England regional .