Interrelational Employment Multipliers in an Extended Input-Output Modeling Framework
This chapter focuses upon input-output models, which are extended by the addition of substantial demographic information in terms of economic-demographic interactions such as employment and income to labor, demographic-economic interactions such as consumption and demographic-demographic interactions moderated through the employment-consumption nexus. Extended models of this type have been the subject of a considerable amount of attention in recent years, especially at the regional level (see, for example, Schinnar, 1976; Madden and Batey, 1986; Oosterhaven and Dewhurst, 1990; Sonis and Hewings, 1991 or Hewings and Madden, 1995).
KeywordsMigration Attenuation Rubber Income Fishing
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Batey, P.W.J. and M. Madden. 1997. “The employment impact of demographic change: a regional analysis.” Unpublished manuscript available from the authors.Google Scholar
- Batey, P.W.J. and M. Weeks. 1989. “The effects of household disaggregation in extended input-output model.” In R.E. Miller, K.R. Polenske and A.Z. Rose eds. Frontiers of Input-Output Analysis. Oxford U.P., New York.Google Scholar
- Madden, M. and P.W.J. Batey. 1986. “A demographic-economic model of a metropolis.” In R. Woods and P. Rees eds. Population Structures and Models: Developments in Spatial Demography, Allen and Unwin, London, pp. 273–297.Google Scholar
- Oosterhaven, J., and J.H.LI. Dewhurst. 1990. “A prototype demo-economic model with an application to Queensland.” International Regional Science Review 13, 51–64. Richardson, H.W. 1972. Input-Output and Regional Economics. Weidenfeld and Nicolson, London.Google Scholar
- Sonis, M., and G.J.D. Hewings. 1991. “Fields of influence and extended input-output analysis: a theoretical account.” In J.J. LI. Dewhurst, G.J.D. Hewings and R.C. Jensen eds. Regional Input-Output Modeling: New Developments and Interpretations. Aldershot, Avebury.Google Scholar