Migration between state economic areas
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Migration between state economic areas Washington 1955-1960 and 1965-1970 by Lucky M. Tedrow

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Published by Demographic Research Laboratory, Dept. of Sociology, Western Washington State College in Bellingham .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Migration, Internal -- Washington (State) -- Statistics.,
  • Washington (State) -- Statistics, Vital.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

Other titlesCampus History Collection.
StatementLucky M. Tedrow, Robert A. Galbraith.
SeriesTechnical report-Demographic Research Laboratory, Western Washington State College -- no. 05-27-77
ContributionsGalbraith, Robert Allen., Western Washington State College. Demographic Research Laboratory.
The Physical Object
Pagination32 p. :
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13621726M

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Get this from a library! census of population. Subject reports. Migration between state economic areas.. [United States. Bureau of the Census.]. This report presents statistics on the movement of persons 5 years old and over between State economic areas during the period to The State economic areas into which the United States is divided are subdivisions of States, consisting of single counties or groups of counties having similar social and economic characteristics.   Migration and Economic Growth in the United States: National, Regional, and Metropolitan Perspectives describes the post-World-War-II behavior of selected variables that explains the evolution of urban size and composition in the United States. This Book Edition: 1. Population growth is an important component of economic growth. Migration is one way that a community can increase its population. From to , migration helped some metro areas in the Eighth District, but its overall effect on the population of the District states was relatively small.

  The deepening rural crisis appeared to increase migration from rural to urban areas, and many states found themselves with staggering urban populations and fewer and fewer employment opportunities. Competition between migrant and indigenous labor forces was exacerbated by this unstable economic climate: ethnic rivalries were exacerbated. Shaping Migration between Europe and Latin America to significant demographic changes and new migration trends. The book examines strategies pursued by state and non-state actors to address. Between and , the South gained million net domestic migrants. The West was a poor second, at , The Northeast lost million and the Midwest lost million. Additional data will be released in the first half of for metropolitan areas, counties and municipalities. Between and , nearly 11 percent of Alaskan residents moved out of state, although there was less than 6 percent growth to replace their presence. This marks the first time in decades that Alaska's population has shrunk, further compounding the state's economic strife.

Similarities between Migration and Exodus. Both terms refer to a large scale, permanent movement of people for a variety of reasons. Both types of population movement have also had a major influence on human history. Differences between Migration and Exodus. Although there are similarities, there are also noticeable : Caleb Strom. The book discusses the national and regional changes in internal migration and population distribution; the regional diversity and complexity of economic structure in modern-day rural America; and the reasons for the gap, or lag, between changed conditions and unchanged policy. An economic migrant is someone who emigrates from one region to another, including crossing international borders, seeking an improved standard of living, because the conditions or job opportunities in the migrant's own region are insufficient. The United Nations uses the term migrant worker.. Although the term economic migrant may be confused with the term refugee, economic migrants leave. An area that sends major migration flows to or receives major flows from a given place migration field The tendency for migration to flow between areas that are socially and economically allied by past migration patterns, by economic trade considerations or by some other affinity.