2 edition of Canadian economic expansion, 1972 found in the catalog.
Canadian economic expansion, 1972
Canadian Economic Forum (1972 Toronto, Ont.)
Forum held Feb. 1972.
|Statement||Canadian Economic Forum.|
|Series||Canadian studies ;, no. 25, Canadian studies (Montréal, Québec) ;, no. 25.|
|Contributions||Conference Board in Canada.|
|LC Classifications||HC115 .C237 1972|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 94 p. :|
|Number of Pages||94|
|LC Control Number||75330886|
Chapter pages in book: (p. - ) B. CANADA of Canada's Economy, — 0. J. FIRESTONE By the Canadian economy had come to rely more heavily on given to Canadian economic expansion through the development of agriculture towards the . The literature on the economic history of Canada emphasizes the searches for staple products; i.e., extractive products such as animal furs, timber, grain and petroleum and natural gas. The economic historian Harold Innis was the initial proponent of the staple theory of Canadian economic history.
The Bureau of Economic Analysis measures the gross domestic product that defines recessions. The Bureau of Labor Statistics reports on the unemployment rate. Unemployment often peaks after the recession ends because it is a lagging economic employers wait until they are sure the economy is back on its feet again before hiring permanent employees. Canadian exports were expanding, but slowly and the prospects for future growth uncertain. Investment in real capital sluggish. The rate of population growth was negative. But the overall rate of economic growth was positive and the basis was laid for more rapid development in the next period. Industrialization
The thesis of this book is that cities are the primary drivers of economic development. Her main argument is that explosive economic growth derives from urban import replacement. Import replacement occurs when a city begins to locally produce goods that it formerly imported, e.g., Tokyo bicycle factories replacing Tokyo bicycle importers in the /5. That is when the gravity of the problems that would dominate the Canadian economic landscape for much of the decade became clear. By , the persistent inflation of the s and s had pushed the consumer price index (CPI) to a level nearly four times as high as in
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Canadian economic and financial trends during evolved in a climate of uncertainty that clearly inhibited the rate of recovery from the recent recession. It is still early to make a definitive objective appraisal of the effects of the new Quebec government's policies on the provincial and Canadian economies.
Read more about this on Questia. Canada (kăn´ədə), independent nation ( est. pop. 35,), 3, sq mi (9, sq km), N North occupies all of North America N of the United States (and E of Alaska) except for Greenland and the French islands of St.
Pierre and Miquelon. The Boom Years, the Bust Years The Canadian economy’s dependence on staples created vulnerabilities when it came to the volatile commodity market. Success depended on demand in foreign markets for fish, fur, wood products, paper, grain, : John Douglas Belshaw.
Canadian historians until the s tended to focus on economic history, including labour history. Canadian economic expansion In part this is because Canada has had far Canadian economic expansion political or military conflicts than other societies.
This was especially true in the first half of the twentieth century when. Global and Canadian economic developments The Canadian economy is progressing well. Following a decade of many setbacks, was a year of robust economic growth—3 per cent for the year as a whole.
After many years in which the growth was uneven, it has become more balanced. The worldwide Great Depression of the early s was a social and economic shock that left millions of Canadians unemployed, hungry and often homeless.
Few countries were affected as severely as Canada during what became known as the "Dirty Thirties," due to Canada's heavy dependence on raw material and farm exports, combined with a crippling Prairies drought known as the Dust Bowl.
At the time of its publication inThe Fur Trade in Canada challenged and inspired scholars, historians, and economists. Now, almost seventy years later, Harold Innis's fundamental reinterpretation of Canadian history continues to exert a magnetic by: Canadian Economic History (Heritage) 2nd Revised ed.
Edition. by W.T. Easterbrook (Author), Hugh Aitken (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings. ISBN account of these and other factors in the growth of the Canadian economy from the time of the earliest European expansion Cited by: This is the gruesome story of the great inflation of the s, which began in late and didn't end until the early s.
In his book, "Stocks for the Long Run: A Author: Leslie Kramer. a paper given at the Fifth Conference on Quantitative Methods in Canadian Economic History, Laval University, Quebec, March Financial support from Canada Council is gratefully acknowledged.
Canadian Journal of Economics/Revue canadienne d'Economique, VI, no. 4 November/novembre Printed in Canada/lmprime au Canada. Canadian Economic History Paperback – Dec 1 by W.T. Easterbrook (Author), Hugh Aitken (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings. See all 3 formats and editions Hide other formats and account of these and other factors in the growth of the Canadian economy from the time of the earliest European expansion into the Americas/5(2).
With around members across the country and from abroad, the Canadian Economics Association (CEA) is the organization of academic economists in Canada. The Association has for its object the advancement of economic knowledge through the encouragement of study and research, the issuing of publications, and the furtherance of free and.
The only general treatment of Canadian economic history is to be found in Mrs. Innis, An economic history of Canada (Toronto, ), in Mrs. Knowles, Economic development of the overseas Empire, vol. II (London, ), and in the chapters relating to economic history in the Cambridge history of the British Empire, vol.
Welcome to the Canadian Libraries page. The Toronto scanning centre was established in on the campus of the University of Toronto. From its humble beginnings, Internet Archive Canada has worked with more institutions, in providing their unique material(s) with open access and sharing these.
What is an Economic Boom. After The War - Soldiers returning home had no jobs and realized that prices had risen - Hard to find jobs since woman had taken their places once they had left - Opportunities to work in factories Other Information Economic expansion or growth Increased.
Book Description. In A History of Canadian Economic Thought, Robin Neill relates the evolution of economic theory in Canada to the particular geographical and political features of the there were distinctively Canadian economic discourses in nineteenth-century Ontario and early twentieth-century Quebec, Neill argues that these have now been absorbed into the broader North.
An economic boom is the expansion and peak phases of the business cycle. It's also known as an upswing, upturn, and a growth period. During a boom, key economic indicators will rise. Gross domestic product, which measures a nation's economic output, increases.
Economic growth in Canada and the United States in the information age [electronic resource] “Industry Canada Research Monograph” Issued also in French under title: La croissance économique au Canada et aux États-Unis à l’ère de l’information.
Includes bibliographical references. Issued also in print format. Building the Wheat Economy in Upper Canada Figure An map of Canada West (formerly Upper Canada) by Joseph Hutchins Colton.
The counties are easily visible as are the growing number of towns and villages. Upper Canada was the principal beneficiary of British emigration in these years — the destination of choice. Author: John Douglas Belshaw. There are glimpses of Burk at her best: acknowledging British citizens of Canada had the same greed for westward expansion as their American counterparts, recounting the legal aspects of the incident when Canadian rebels commandeered a ship called the Caroline, describing secretary of state Philander Knox’s efforts to “neutralize” Japanese and Russian railroads in China.
The Department of Finance Canada is responsible for the overall stewardship of the Canadian economy. This includes preparing the annual federal budget, as well as advising the Government on economic and fiscal matters, tax and tariff policy, social measures, security issues, financial stability and Canada’s international commitments.
Why Canada shouldn’t always count on special treatment from the U.S. coined this term in their book, Canadian-American system .Through three centuries of development, the history of the Canadian economy reflects the shifting roles of natural resources, industrializations, and international trade.
This volume, a standard in the field since its initial publication inpresents a comprehensive account of these and other factors in the growth of the Canadian economy from the time of the earliest European expansion.