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2 edition of Human capital, fertility, and economic growth found in the catalog.

Human capital, fertility, and economic growth

Gary Stanley Becker

Human capital, fertility, and economic growth

by Gary Stanley Becker

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  • 40 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Human capital -- Mathematical models.,
  • Economic development -- Mathematical models.,
  • Fertility, Human -- Economic aspects -- Mathematical models.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementGary S. Becker, Kevin M. Murphy, Robert F. Tamura.
    SeriesNBER working paper series -- working paper no. 3414, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 3414.
    ContributionsMurphy, Kevin M., Tamura, Robert F.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination1 v. (various pagings) :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22437924M

    Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth. NBER Working Paper No. w 44 Pages Posted: 26 May See all articles by Gary S. Becker Gary S. Becker. University of Chicago - Department of Economics; University of Chicago - Booth School of Business. Kevin M. Murphy. We present new data on fertility, schooling, and child survival in fertility in the United States between and Over that period, fertility, children's schooling, and child survival converged across states and regions. Falling child mortality, rising parental education, and increased population density are all associated with falling fertility and rising children's by:

    Growth, fertility and human capital: A survey Article (PDF Available) in Spanish Economic Review 2(3) February with Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Robert Tamura. Get this from a library! Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth.. [Gary S Becker; Kevin M Murphy; Robert F Tamura; National Bureau of Economic Research.] -- Abstract: Our model of growth departs from both the Malthusian and neoclassical. Abstract: approaches by including investments in human capital. We assume, crucially. Abstract: that rates of.

    Fertility, Education, Growth, and Sustainability Fertility choices depend not only on the surrounding culture but also on economic incentives, which have important consequences for inequality, education, and sustain-ability. This book outlines parallels between demographic development and economic. Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth. Gary Becker, Kevin Murphy and Robert Tamura (). No , NBER Working Papers from National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc Abstract: Our model of growth departs from both the Malthusian and neoclassical approaches by including investments in human capital. We assume, crucially, that rates of return on human capital investments rise, rather Cited by:


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Human capital, fertility, and economic growth by Gary Stanley Becker Download PDF EPUB FB2

Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth Gary S. Becker, Kevin M. Murphy, Robert Tamura Chapter in NBER book Human Capital: A Theoretical and Empirical Analysis with Special Reference to Education, Third Edition (), Gary S.

Becker and economic growth book. - ) Published in January by The University of Chicago PressCited by: Our analysis of growth assumes endogenous fertility and a rising rate of return on and economic growth book capital as the stock of human capital increases.

When human capital is abundant, rates of return on human capital investments are high relative to rates of return on children, whereas when human capital is scarce, rates of return on human capital are low relative to those on by: Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth.

Gary S. Becker, Kevin M. Murphy, Robert F. Tamura. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in August NBER Program(s):Economic Fluctuations and Growth. Our model of growth departs from both the Malthusian and neoclassical approaches by including investments in human by: Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth.

Our model of growth departs from both the Malthusian and neoclassical approaches by including investments in human capital. We. human capital, fertility and growth.

In book: Economic Growth, pp Cite this publication The rise in the demand for human capital and the associated decline in population growth. Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth. Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Political Economy 98(5) February with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth Gary S, Becker and Kevin M. Murphy University of Chicago Robert Tamura University of Iowa Our analysis of growth assumes endogenous fertility and a fertility rate of return on human capital as the stock of human capital in-creases W^hen human capital is abundant, rates of return on human.

Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth1 Gary S. Becker, Kevin M. Murphy, and Robert Tamura 1. Introduction Economic growth has posed an intellectual challenge ever since the be-ginning of systematic economic analysis. Adam Smith claimed that growth was related to the division of labor, but he did not link them in a clear by: sustained economic growth.

They brought about a significant formation of human capital along with a reduction in fertility rates and population growth, enabling economies to convert a larger share of the fruits of factor accumulation and technological progress into growth.

Human Capital, Fertility and Growth. We introduce human capital theory from economics to the information systems (IS) literature for the study of turnover, present a new model of separation. Get this from a library. Human capital, fertility, and economic growth. [Gary S Becker; Kevin M Murphy; Robert F Tamura; National Bureau of Economic Research.].

Abstract. The transition from stagnation to growth has been the subject of intensive research in recent years. The rise in the demand for human capital and the associated decline in population growth have been identified as the prime forces in the movement from an epoch of stagnation to a state of sustained economic by: Becker's research on human capital was considered by the Nobel committee to be his most noteworthy contribution to economics.

This expanded edition includes four new chapters, covering recent ideas about human capital, fertility and economic growth, the division of labor, economic considerations within the family, and inequality in by: Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth.

The authors' analysis of growth assumes endogenous fertility and a rising rate of return on human capital as the stock of human capital increases. When human capital is abundant, rates of return on human capital investments are high relative to rates of return on children, whereas, when human capital is scarce, rates of return on human capital are low relative to those on children.

Downloadable. The authors' analysis of growth assumes endogenous fertility and a rising rate of return on human capital as the stock of human capital increases. When human capital is abundant, rates of return on human capital investments are high relative to rates of return on children, whereas, when human capital is scarce, rates of return on human capital are low relative to those on children.

The impact of low fertility on human capital occurs during the fertility decline phase. Human capital spending per child increases from percent of the average adult’s wage in period 0 to percent in period 1, and to percent in period 2. With a one generation lag this leads to greater human capital and a higher by: The rise in the demand for human capital in the second phase of industrialization brought about a significant reduction in fertility rates and population growth in various regions of the world, enabling economies to convert a larger share of the fruits of factor accumulation and technological progress into growth of income per capita.

Gary S. Becker & Kevin M. Murphy & Robert Tamura, "Human Capital, Fertility, and Economic Growth," NBER Chapters, in: Human Capital: A Theoretical and Empirical Analysis with Special Reference to Education, Third Edition, pagesNational Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.

Becker, Gary S & Murphy, Kevin M & Tamura, Robert,   Abstract. The transition from stagnation to growth has been the subject of intensive research in recent years. The rise in the demand for human capital and the associated decline in population growth have been identified as the prime forces in the movement from an epoch of stagnation to a state of sustained economic growth.

Becker’s research on human capital was considered by the Nobel committee to be his most noteworthy contribution to economics. This expanded edition includes four new chapters, covering recent ideas about human capital, fertility and economic growth, the division of labor, economic considerations within the family, and inequality in earnings.8.

Economics of Postwar Fertility in Japan: Differentials and Trends: Masanori Hashimoto (p. - ) (bibliographic info) 9. Household and Economy: Toward a New Theory of Population and Economic Growth: Marc Nerlove (p.

- ) (bibliographic info)Cited by: Highlights the independent causal effects by which human capital accumulation has the potential to affect economic growth Explains how fertility choices, education investments, and health investments determine the human capital stock Examines human capital decisions and their relations with wage.