carnevalemanfredonia.it
» » The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity (NPA report)

eBook The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity (NPA report) download

by Richard S. Belous,James A. Auerbach

eBook The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity (NPA report) download ISBN: 0890681430
Author: Richard S. Belous,James A. Auerbach
Publisher: National Policy Association (January 1, 1998)
Language: English
Pages: 276
ePub: 1222 kb
Fb2: 1305 kb
Rating: 4.2
Other formats: rtf txt mbr lit
Category: Work and Money
Subcategory: Economics

The Inequality Paradox book. A major report from the National Policy Association examines the increasingly contentious topic of growing income inequality in America.

The Inequality Paradox book.

Association examines the increasingly contentious topic of growing income inequality in America.

book by National Policy Association U S.

NPA report ;, NPA report ;, no. 288. Other Titles. Growth of income disparity. xii, 264 p. : Number of pages.

Originally published in: The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity, James A. Auerbach and Richard S. Belous, ed. Washington, . National Policy Association, 1998, pp. 239-259. This report is part of the RAND Corporation reprint series

Originally published in: The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity, James A. This report is part of the RAND Corporation reprint series. The Reprint was a product of the RAND Corporation from 1992 to 2011 that represented previously published journal articles, book chapters, and reports with the permission of the publisher.

In: The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity. Washington, DC: National Policy Association ; 1998. Last updated on 12/04/2012. JPEO: Journal of Participation & Employee Ownership. Bio & CV. Contact Info.

Panel Study of Income Dynamics Technical Paper Series.

Washington, DC: National Policy Association. Gottschalk, P. and R. Moffitt. Panel Study of Income Dynamics Technical Paper Series.

Income disparity (pp. 48-49). The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity by James A. Auerbach, Richard S. Belous. Laboring for Freedom: A New Look at the History of Labor in America by Daniel Jacoby.

In The inequality paradox: Growth of income disparity, ed. James A. Freeman, Richard . and Lawrence F. Katz. Rising wage inequality: The United States versus other advanced countries. In Working under different rules, ed. Belous, 60–91. Washington, DC: National Policy Association. Ebbinghaus, Bernhard.

FURTHER READINGS Books  James Auerbachand and Richard S. Belous, eds. The Inequality Paradox: The Growth of Income Disparity. Washington, DC: National Policy Association, 1998  Joel Blau Illusions of Prosperity: Working Families in an Age of Economic Insecurity. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, 1999. Dennis Duane Braun The Rich Get Richer: The Rise of Income Inequality in the United States and the World. Chicago: Nelson-Hall, 1997. Steve Brouwer Sharing the Pie: A Citizen's Guide to Wealth and Power in America.

A major report from the National Policy Association examines the increasingly contentious topic of growing income inequality in America. The Inequality Paradox: Growth of Income Disparity, edited by James A. Auerbach, NPA Senior Vice President, and Richard S. Belous, former NPA Vice President and Chief Economist, is based on papers presented at a major NPA conference in 1997 on the growth of income inequality, plus additional commissioned papers on this topic.

The authors, 20 key leaders from government, business, labor, and academia, point to three main factors that have led to an increase in income disparity particularly in the United States, but also in Europe: labor market forces -- including shifts in the world of work created by technological changes, globalization, and the decline of unionization; a growing diversity in the composition of households -- including the rise of single-parent families and families with dual earners; and policy changes -- including macroeconomic policies required to create a competitive and growing economy.

The Inequality Paradox provides an overview of the issue and then explores the dimensions of the problem. This is followed by chapters that examine the contributing causes and consequences as well as income inequality in other nations. The concluding section of the volume presents possible policy responses to growing income inequality.