2 edition of Sectoral and spatial characteristics of employment in West Yorkshire, 1971-1981. found in the catalog.
Sectoral and spatial characteristics of employment in West Yorkshire, 1971-1981.
|Series||Working papers -- 458|
This stigma can be seen in the spatial organisation of the building. The main building is set back from George Street to the west by metres, from Tetlow Lane to the north by metres and by metres to the east on Cheetham Street East. To the south of the building and almost adjacent is Mandley Park, tennis courts and bowling greens. Characteristics of industry Industry is classified into different sectors - secondary, tertiary and quaternary. The employment structure of a country shows how the labour force is divided into the.
The Yorkshire and Humber Plan –May Contents Page User Guide vii Sections of the Plan Section 1 Introduction 1 Section 2 Spatial Vision and Core Approach 7 Section 3 Leeds City Region 37 Section 4 South Yorkshire 47 Section 5 Humber Estuary 55 Section 6 York 63 Section 7 Vales and Tees Links 71 Section 8 Coast 77 Section 9 Remoter Rural 85 Section 10 Environment the North West, 4. 85, in Yorkshire and the Humber, in the North East, meaning that across the North in there were , full-time equivalent employees. This means that the third sector is a larger employer than the financial and insurance industry, for example, which employs , people across the North. 5.
This study analyzes the regional spatial dynamics of the New York region for a period of roughly twenty years and places the effects of the 9/11 terrorist attacks in the context of longer-term regional dynamics. The analysis reveals that office-using industries are still heavily concentrated in Manhattan despite ongoing decentralization in many of these industries over the last twenty years. Work, Employment and Society 32(6) characteristics and labour market experiences jointly. It makes two main contributions. First, it provides a detailed account of the relationship between the sector of employment and poverty outcomes in the UK – directly linking labour market experiences to poverty.
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Jeffrey D. and Adams J. () Spatial-sectoral patterns of employment growth in Yorkshire and Humberside, – a time series factor analytic approach, Reg. Stud – This paper demonstrates the use of time series factor analysis in the identification of spatial/sectoral/temporal growth patterns.
An application of the technique to employment growth by Cited by: 9. The Changing Spatial Distribution of Socio-economic Groups Employed in Manufacturing in Great Britain, A.
GREEN and D. OWEN,* Newcastle, U.K. Abstract: In this paper an attempt is made to study the spatial division of labour in Britain, through an investigation of the changing structure of Sectoral and spatial characteristics of employment in West Yorkshire in the manufacturing sector Cited by: 6.
B ishop P. and G ripaios P. Spatial externalities, relatedness and sector employment growth in Great Britain, Regional paper examines the impact of externalities on employment growth in sub-regions of Great Britain by estimating ordinary least-squares (OLS) and maximum likelihood spatial models at the two-digit level for 23 by: In this paper an attempt is made to study the spatial division of labour in Britain, through an investigation of the changing structure of employment in the manufacturing sector between and The separate impacts of loss in the volume of manufacturing employment, change in the balance between production and non-production activities in the occupational structure and the spatial shift.
R obson M. () Sectoral shifts, employment specialization and the efficiency of matching: an analysis using UK regional data, Regional Stud –Over the past 30 years, the industry composition of unemployment in the UK has been subject to considerable structural change, the degree of which has varied significantly across by: I used this for a year 8 careers lesson, looking at a range of industries and the skills that are needed to gain employment within them.
Included: 1971-1981. book Star. Graham Clarke's 93 research works with 2, citations and 7, reads, including: An investigation into the geography of corporate e-commerce sales in the UK grocery market.
The spatial mismatch hypothesis was first proposed by Kain () to explain the employment disadvantages of inner-city African-American youth as jobs suburbanized. Medium-term employment projections indicate that there are important sectoral and occupational differences in likely future employment openings – with some of the greatest projected employment growth being in low-paid occupations in sectors such as accommodation and food services and in care.
Burned in West Yorkshire, England () and temporarily withdrawn from two bookstores on the advice of police who took threats to staff and property seriously. In Pakistan five people died in riots against the book. Another man died a day later in Kashmir. Downloadable (with restrictions).
Bishop P. and Gripaios P. Spatial externalities, relatedness and sector employment growth in Great Britain, Regional Studies. This paper examines the impact of externalities on employment growth in sub-regions of Great Britain by estimating ordinary least-squares (OLS) and maximum likelihood spatial models at the two-digit level for 23 sectors.
Conversely, in some industries, employee jobs are spread relatively evenly across the country and therefore have very little geographical concentration.
Spatial patterns for all sectors, together with the different divisions (SIC 2 industries) that make up the sector, can be examined in.
These flow data are currently available at a range of different spatial scales for the,and Censuses. from other districts in West Yorkshire and from other regions in the UK, in A book covering everything to do with census flow data has recently been published: Stillwell.
Only applications-driven book dealing with commerically-sponsored spatial analysis research.* Focuses on business and public sector planning case studies, offering readers a snapshot of the use of spatial analysis across a broad range of areas.* Internationally-renowned editors and contributors present a broad variety of global applications.
These studies have demonstrated very clearly that spatial interaction models of the type defined by equation (5) are inade quate. A variety of other factors influence spatial interaction magnitudes between zones and these include the characteristics of the housing and job markets, the timing of develop ment, and so on.
This thesis consists of four chapters positioned at the interface of economics and geography. They analyse spatial disparities in economic activity using applied microeconometric methods.
Chapter I describes trends in wage inequality once differences in local costs of living are taken into account. I use spatial variation in house prices to construct a local consumer price index and show that.
Structural changes in the labour markets of developed economies, and changes in their institutional characteristics, have led to growing unease about the nature of low-paid employment. Related concerns have been expressed about the persistence of low-pay, the fragmentation of work and the growth of under-employment.
While all these factors have potential implications for individuals. In addition to information on health and wellbeing, the JSNA now includes a broader range of other information about the District and its characteristics.
More information about the population has been added, along with statistics and charts about the economy, education and skills, housing, community safety, the environment, and more.
Between andemployment on high streets in the accommodation and food sector increased by over 20% in every country and region. Employment growth in “other service sectors” between and was over 20% in the West Midlands, the East Midlands and London but declined in the North East, and Yorkshire and The Humber.
Employment structures can also change over time within the same country. In the UK in most people would have been employed in the primary sector. Many people worked on the land, and made.
employment land studies in the South West, South East, Midlands, North West, Yorkshire and the Humber and London. The main purpose of these studies is to provide a major input to the LDF process as well as economic development and regeneration strategy development.
The studies involve a comprehensive assessment of demand for and supply of.There has been a fundamental shift in the characteristics of the UK consumer FUNDAMENTAL CHANGES IN THE CONSUMER s South West Wales North West Yorkshire/ Humber East Midlands West Midlands North Northern Ireland I -7 The size of the average household is falling POPULATION AND HOUSEHOLDS (Millions).Evaluation of Rostow's Five Stages of Economic Growth Model.
There is overlap with the Harrod-Domar model i.e. stages 2 and 3 require increased saving and investment; Stage 4 requires improvements in technology, which reduces the capital-output ratio.; Stages 2 and 3 call for increased savings and investment but many households may not have the funds to save; the banking channel between .