From centralization to deconcentration: people and jobs spread out
Gerald Carlino ()
Business Review, 2000, issue Nov, 15-27
During the first half of the 20th century, people and jobs in the United States moved from rural to urban areas. After World War II, the U.S. saw other important shifts, including deconcentration - the movement of people and jobs from large, dense MSAs to small, less dense ones. This article looks at various aspects of deconcentration to see just how fast growth has been in less dense MSAs, whether trends for population and employment are the same, and whether the experience of MSAs in the frostbelt and sunbelt has been the same.
Keywords: Employment (Economic theory); Metropolitan areas - Statistics (search for similar items in EconPapers)
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