3 edition of Post-war economic growth revisited found in the catalog.
Post-war economic growth revisited
|Series||Professor Dr F De Vries lectures in economics -- v.6|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||147|
ECONOMIC CONSEQUENCES of WAR on the U.S. ECONOMY An overview of the macroeconomic effects of government spending on war and the military since World War II. It specifically examines five periods: World War II, the Korean War, the Vietnam War, and the Iraq/Afghanistan Wars, summarizing the effect of financing the warsFile Size: 1MB. The one-sector Solow-Ramsey model is the most popular model of long-run economic growth. This paper argues that a two-sector approach, which distinguishes the durable goods sector from the rest of Author: Karl Whelan.
The financial crisis was a key turning point in the mind of many economists when it comes to the economic history of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. There are a number of background factors that brought about the financial crisis, including the overall state of deregulation within the banking industry.5/5(1). By devising the system by which governments keep economic score, economists and bureaucrats revised the goals of economic policy to emphasize, almost to the point of worship, GNP growth. Schmelzer's book explains lucidly how economic policy acquired its topmost priority of Cited by:
Chapter II Post-war reconstruction and development in the Golden Age of Capitalism Key messages • The World Economic and Social Survey was an early proponent of development as a process of large. The quarter-century before then, starting around , saw the most remarkable period of economic growth in human history. In the Golden Age between the end of the Second World War and , people in what was then known as the ‘industrialised world’ – Western Europe, North America, and Japan – saw their living standards improve year.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bombach, Gottfried. Post-war economic growth revisited. Amsterdam ; New York: North-Holland ; New York, N.Y., U.S.A.
Economics Letters 31 () North-Holland SECTO CHANGE, CATCHING UP AND SLOWING DOWN OECD post-war economic growth revisited Steve lian National University, Canberra, ACTAustralia Received 6 March Accepted 8 May Regression analysis of GDP growth since on pooled OECD cross-sections indicates uniform technological Cited by: Start studying Post War Economic Growth.
Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Whilst the study of Britain's postwar history is a well-trodden path, and the paradox of absolute growth versus relative decline much debated, it is here approached in a fresh and rewarding way.
Rather than highlighting economic and industrial 'decline', this volume emphasizes the tremendous impact of rising affluence and consumerism on British.
The post–World War II economic expansion, also known as the golden age of capitalism and the postwar economic boom or simply the long boom, was a broad period of worldwide economic expansion beginning after World War II and ending with the – recession.
The United States, Soviet Union, Western European and East Asian countries in particular experienced unusually high and sustained. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xi, pages ; 24 cm. Contents: Introduction: the uses (and abuses) of affluence / Lawrence Black and Hugh Pemberton --Affluence, conservatism and political competition in Britain and the United States, / Brian Girvin --Modernizing Britain's welfare state: the influence of affluence, / Rodney Lowe.
Sectoral change, catching up and slowing down: OECD post-war economic growth revisited Suggested Citation. Dowrick, Steve, "Sectoral change, catching up and slowing down: OECD post-war economic growth revisited," Economics Letters, Elsevier "Dualism and cross-country growth regressions," Journal of Economic Growth, Springer, vol.
An Affluent Society?: Britain's Post-War 'Golden Age' Revisited (Modern Economic and Social History) Whilst the study of Britain's postwar history is a well-trodden path, and the paradox of absolute growth versus relative decline much debated, it is here approached in a fresh and rewarding way. Rather than highlighting economic and Author: Lawrence Black, Hugh Pemberton.
Post-War Economic Growth in the Group-of-Five Countries: A New Analysis Michael J. Boskin, Lawrence J. Lau. NBER Working Paper No.
Issued in November NBER Program(s):Economic Fluctuations and Growth An inter-country aggregate production function is estimated using annual data for the post-war period drawn from the Group-of-Five (G-5) countries: France, West Germany, Japan, Cited by: But instead, pent-up consumer demand fueled exceptionally strong economic growth in the post-war period.
The automobile industry successfully converted back to producing cars, and new industries such as aviation and electronics grew by leaps and : Mike Moffatt. The post–World War II economic expansion, also known as the postwar economic boom, the long boom, and the Golden Age of Capitalism, was a period of economic prosperity in the midth century which occurred, following the end of World War II inand lasted until the early s.
An Affluent Society?: Britain's Post-War 'Golden Age' Revisited (Modern Economic and Social History) Hardcover – J Whilst the study of Britain's postwar history is a well-trodden path, and the paradox of absolute growth versus relative decline much debated, it is here approached in a fresh and rewarding way.
Rather than Cited by: Anthony Crosland and the affluent society, Catherine Ellis; The impression of affluence: political culture in the s and s, Lawrence Black; Affluence, relative decline and the Treasury, Hugh Pemberton; Economists and economic growth in Britain, c, Roger Middleton; The polyester-flannelled philanthropists: the Birmingham consumers.
The great British paradox of rising living standards and prosperity accompanied by relative economic decline since is a much-studied subject. More has been written about affluence in postwar Britain than the introduction by Black (Lecturer in History at the University of Durham) and Pemberton (Research Fellow at the London School of.
The Post-War Economy: In the decade and a half after World War II, the United States experienced phenomenal economic growth and consolidated its position as the world’s richest country.
Fashioning a Post-War Economy Figure The path to happiness in the post-WWII era is paved not with gold but with blacktop. Consumerism as an economic growth strategy and a lifestyle is embodied in the family automobile, such as the short-lived Ford Frontenac, Author: John Douglas Belshaw.
Based on the overall trends, we divide the post-World War II into three eras of growth—the booming post-war period to the early s (the fourth quarter of to the fourth quarter of ), the transition period to the earlys characterized by a series of economic shocks and high inflation (the fourth quarter of to the third.
Post-war economic development did not lead to a restoration of the pre-war world economy, but to its disintegration. The gold standard was regarded as the solid foundation of the pre-war world economy, and was restored in many countries in the s in a vain hope of reviving the old international order.File Size: KB.
Britain's Post-War 'Golden Age' Revisited by Lawrence Black, Hugh this book offers all students of the period a new perspective from which to view post-imperial Britain and to question many conventional historical assumptions.
relative decline and the Treasury, Hugh Pemberton; Economists and economic growth in Britain, c Pages: Whilst the study of Britain's postwar history is a well-trodden path, and the paradox of absolute growth versus relative decline much debated, it is here approached in a fresh and rewarding way.
Rather than highlighting economic and industrial 'decline', this volume emphasizes the tremendous impact of rising affluence and consumerism on British Book Edition: 1st Edition.
The Postwar Economy: As the Cold War unfolded in the decade and a half after World War II, the United States experienced phenomenal economic growth. The war brought the return of prosperity, and in the postwar period the United States consolidated its position as the world's richest country.In the decade and a half after World War II, the United States experienced phenomenal economic growth and consolidated its position as the world's richest country.
Gross national product (GNP), a measure of all goods and services produced in the United States, jumped from about $,million in to $,million in to more than.Downloadable (with restrictions)! The paper comprises a thorough survey of the literature on growth in Western Europe since This experience is put in the context both of long-run historical trends and the ideas emanating from recent work in growth economics.
The exceptional nature of the Golden Age (c) is confirmed and given an historical interpretation.