Industrial decline and unemployment in the inner city areas of Britain
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Industrial decline and unemployment in the inner city areas of Britain a review of the evidence by Peter Elias

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Published by University of Warwick. Manpower Research Group in Coventry .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by] Peter Elias, Geoffrey Keogh.
SeriesDiscussion papers / University of Warwick. Manpower Research Group -- No.12
ContributionsKeogh, G. T.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13774506M

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  INSIDE THE INNER CITY: Nowhere have these processes cut more deeply than in the inner city, where industrial decline, low income, persistent high unemployment and housing decay are fuelling crime and racial tension to create our most daunting social problem. it offers an insight into the realities of deprivation and social conflict in Peter Elias, Geoffrey Keogh, Industrial Decline and Unemployment in the Inner City Areas of Great Britain: a Review of the Evidence, Urban Studies, /, 19, 1, (1   BEATTY C. and FOTHERGILL S. () Labour market adjustment in areas of chronic industrial decline: the case of the UK coalfields, Reg. Stud – The paper explores the labour market consequences of the near-terminal decline of employment in the UK coal industry. Despite the job loss, registered unemployment has not risen. Using labour market accounts derived mainly from Inner city areas, for example, often have high levels of unemployment that are masked by an aggregate figure for the local labour market as a whole. It is possible to use unemployment data from the decennial Census of Population to analyse variations at the level of the smallest administrative unit within a city -

  The Slow Death of British Industry: a Year Suicide, Nicholas Comfort Biteback Publishing, pp, £ In the early s, Britain was an industrial giant. Today, it is an industrial pygmy. Manufacturing was industry’s bedrock. In , it produced a third of the national output, employed 40 per cent of the workforce and made up a quarter of world manufacturing exports. ’s.   Britain acquired both the advantages and the disadvantages of being the ‘first industrial nation’ (Mathias, ). The industrial revolution led to an acceleration in economic growth, albeit slowly and sometime after the development of the technological and organisational innovations that generated economic ://   inner city decline in small areas of around properties. Declared areas attracted generous improvement grants aimed at encouraging residents to stay. Tenants’ rights were guaranteed and, where private landlords failed to improve, councils could compulsorily purchase and renovate. Inner Urban Areas define the distinct parts of 2 days ago  Issues in MEDC inner city areas Cities grew because heavy industrial factories were built near the CBD. In the 19th and 20th centuries these factories

2 days ago  Unemployment and incidents of long-term illness are higher in the inner-city boroughs, while households are more likely to have central heating and multiple cars in the outer-city :// "The Truly Disadvantaged should spur critical thinking in many quarters about the causes and possible remedies for inner city poverty. As policy makers grapple with the problems of an enlarged underclass they—as well as community leaders and all concerned Americans of all races—would be advised to examine Mr. Wilson's incisive analysis."—Robert Greenstein, New York Times Book  › Books › Politics & Social Sciences › Social Sciences. 2 days ago  The need to attract new investors to compensate for the decline of traditional industies in a difficult economic context sharpened competition between different areas of Britain (Phelps and Tewdwr-Jones ; Charlton ). Against this backdrop, all the major cities of the North turned to territorial marketing from the s ://   This article develops a framework for understanding policy-making responses to the crisis of the post-industrial urban economy in Britain through an exploration of the policy event of the English riots and the policy-making field that surrounded it in which the rival positions of ‘managed decline’ and concerted urban regeneration became reconciled through a roll-out of neoliberal