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Tuesday, August 4, 2020 | History

2 edition of Heterogeneity, stratification, and growth found in the catalog.

Heterogeneity, stratification, and growth

Roland Benabou

Heterogeneity, stratification, and growth

by Roland Benabou

  • 21 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA (1050 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, MA 02138) .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Income -- Mathematical models.,
  • Social classes -- Economic aspects.,
  • Economic development -- Econometric models.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRoland B enabou.
    SeriesNBER working paper series -- working paper no. 4311, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 4311.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination40 p. :
    Number of Pages40
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22439206M

    The first study to address intratumor molecular heterogeneity was based on multiregional sequencing of renal carcinomas and associated metastatic sites. 80 Mutational intratumor heterogeneity was.   The intratumor heterogeneity in most human cancers is considered a great limitation for the correct diagnosis, the prognostic stratification and a successful treatment of the disease. The intratumor heterogeneity is the result of both the genetic disorders and the influence of the tumor microenvironment, both potentially reflecting on a.

      Ethnic Stratification and Economic Inequality around the World. DOI link for Ethnic Stratification and Economic Inequality around the World. Ethnic Stratification and Economic Inequality around the World book. Modernization Theory. The individual explanation is called modernization theory The view that global stratification results from a failure of poor nations to have the beliefs, values, and practices necessary for industrialization and rapid economic growth. (McClelland, ; Rostow, ). McClelland, D. C. (). The achieving York, NY: Free Press; Rostow, W. W. ().

    The Child Migration Crisis. Children have always contributed to the total number of migrants crossing the southern border of the United States illegally, but in , a steady overall increase in unaccompanied minors from Central America reached crisis proportions when tens of thousands of children from El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras crossed the Rio Grande and overwhelmed . growth (Persson and Tabellini,; Alesina and Rodrik,; Rajan,), although Ostry et al. () show that non-excessive redistribution can reduce inequality and be growth neutral. More recently, the attention shifted to look at how inequality exacerbates leverage and nancial.


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Heterogeneity, stratification, and growth by Roland Benabou Download PDF EPUB FB2

Heterogeneity, Stratification, and Growth Roland Benabou. NBER Working Paper No. (Also Reprint No. r) Issued in April NBER Program(s):Economic Fluctuations and Growth We examine how economic stratification affects inequality and growth over by: Get this from a library.

Heterogeneity, stratification, and growth. [Roland Bénabou]. processing heterogeneity, that is, at aggregat-ing disparate levels and growth book human capital into the production of goods and, ultimately, new knowledge. Stratification tends to minimize the drag on growth from any given amount of heterogeneity, especially when family back-ground and community quality are comple-ments in a child's education.

The second. Heterogeneity, Stratification and Growth Article (PDF Available) in American Economic Review 86 September with 46 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Roland Benabou.

Downloadable. We examine how economic stratification affects inequality and growth over time. We study economies where heterogenous agents interact through local public goods or externalities (school funding, neighborhood effects) and economy-wide linkages (complementary skills.

knowledge spillovers). We compare growth and welfare when families are stratified into homogeneous local communities. This paper examines how economic stratification affects inequality and growth over time.

It studies economies where heterogenous agents interact through local and growth book goods or externalities (school funding, neighbourhood effects) and economy-wide linkages (complementary skills, knowledge spillovers). It compares growth and welfare when families are stratified into homogeneous stratification.

Stratification tends to minimize the drag on growth from any given amount of heterogeneity, especially when family back- ground and community quality are comple- ments in a child's education. The second effect is dynamic: an integrated society is better at reducing heterogeneity.

Heterogeneity Stratification and Growth Macroeconomic Implications of Community Structure and School Finance. Stratification can lead to a long-run level - or even growth rate - of human capital and income which is lower, for all dynasties, than under integration.

As intuition suggests, the relative sensitivity to heterogeneity of the local and aggregate indices L and H is a key determinant of the costs and benefits of stratification and so is the.

The q-statistic can be used either to test the significance of a stratification (our model of reality) through the process (q-statistic) or to reveal the stratified heterogeneity through the process (test various stratifications to reach the one with the maximum q-value).It would not be a difficult task to write code that would cycle through and identify the most likely boundary, similar to.

Heterogeneity, Stratification, and Growth: Macroeconomic Implications of Community Structure and School Finance. Roland Benabou () American Economic Review,vol. 86, issue 3, Abstract: This paper examines how socioeconomic stratification and alternative systems of education finance affect inequality and growth.

Agents interact. Benabou, R. Heterogeneity, stratification, and growth: Macroeconomic implications of community structure and school finance. American Economic Review – Google Scholar. Heterogeneity, Stratification and Growth. By Roland Bénabou. Abstract. This paper examines how economic stratification affects inequality and growth over time.

It studies economies where heterogenous agents interact through local public goods or externalities (school funding, neighbourhood effects) and economy-wide linkages (complementary. Tumor Heterogeneity and Cancer Progression.

In a recent study of CLL, Landau and colleagues used whole-exome sequencing and copy number analysis to identify clonal and subclonal driver mutations corresponding to CLL evolution ().They found that the presence of a subclonal driver was an independent risk factor for disease progression, and those patients treated with cytotoxic.

predicted by the regression, rather than the weighted average, we can test the heterogeneity after adjustment for age. There was still moderate heterogeneity, X 2 = 45, d.f. = 23, P =I 2 = %. The heterogeneity can be seen clearly in the scatter plot, as there are confidence intervals for studies with very similar ages which do not.

"Heterogeneity, Stratification and Growth: Macroeconomic Implications of Community Structure and School Finance",American Economic Review, 86 () "Equity and Efficiency in Human Capital Investment: The Local Connection" Review of Economic Studies, 62, (),   The chemolithotrophic growth would thus be supported by non-described Nitrospirae (e.g., ‘L.

ferrodiazotrophum’), Acidithiobacillales (At. ferrivorans, ‘RCP’) and β-Proteobacteria (e. The book provides an invaluable stepping stone for research in the field of human capital, inequality and economic growth.’ Heterogeneity, stratification and growth: macroeconomic implications of the community structure and school finance.

In horticulture, stratification is a process of treating seeds to simulate natural conditions that the seeds must experience before germination can occur. Many seed species have an embryonic dormancy phase, and generally will not sprout until this dormancy is broken.

The term stratification can be traced back to at least in Sylva, or A Discourse of Forest-Trees and the Propagation of. Abstract yeconomies whereheterogeneousagentsinteractthroughlocalpublicgoodsorexternalities. Roland Bénabou, "Heterogeneity, Stratification, and Growth: Macroeconomic Implications of Community Structure and School Finance," American Economic Review,86(3) p p.

Mark Blaug. Cambridge, Mass.: Dept. of Economics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Other identifiers. heterogeneitystr00bena.This second edition also includes a new afterword from Wilson himself that brings the book up to date and offers fresh insight into its findings.

Heterogeneity, stratification and growth.