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Talent, technology and tolerance in Canadian regional development

Autor: Richard Florida; Kevin Stolarick; Charlotta Mellander; Martin Prosperity Institute.
Editorial: [Toronto, Ont.] : Martin Prosperity Institute, [2009]
Serie: Working paper series : Ontario in the creative age.
Edición/Formato:   Libro-e : Documento : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
This article examines the factors that shape economic development in Canadian regions. It employs path analysis and structural equation models to isolate the effects of technology, human capital and/or the creative class, universities, the diversity of service industries and openness to immigrants, minorities and gay and lesbian populations on regional income. It also examines the effects of several broad  Leer más
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Detalles

Tipo de material: Documento, Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento: Recurso en Internet, Archivo de computadora
Todos autores / colaboradores: Richard Florida; Kevin Stolarick; Charlotta Mellander; Martin Prosperity Institute.
Número OCLC: 377750145
Notas: "March 2009."
"REF.2009-WPONT-0010."
Descripción: 1 online resource (62 p. : ill.)
Contenido: Introduction --
Theory and concepts --
Model --
Variables and methods --
Methods --
Findings --
Conclusions --
References --
Figures --
Tables.
Título de la serie: Working paper series : Ontario in the creative age.
Responsabilidad: prepared by Richard Florida, Charlotta Mellander, and Kevin Stolarick.
Más información:

Resumen:

This article examines the factors that shape economic development in Canadian regions. It employs path analysis and structural equation models to isolate the effects of technology, human capital and/or the creative class, universities, the diversity of service industries and openness to immigrants, minorities and gay and lesbian populations on regional income. It also examines the effects of several broad occupations groups - business and finance, management, science, arts and culture, education, and healthcare -- on regional income. The findings indicate that both human capital and the creative class have a direct effect on regional income. Openness and tolerance also have a significant effect on regional development in Canada. Openness toward the gay and lesbian population has a direct effect on both human capital and the creative class, while tolerance toward immigrants and visible minorities is directly associated with higher regional incomes. The university has a relatively weak effect on regional incomes and on technology as well. Management, business and finance, and science occupations have a sizeable effect on regional income; arts and culture occupations have a significant effect on technology; health and education occupations have no effect on regional income.

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Datos enlazados


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