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What is the Digital Divide? The " digital divide, " a concept propounded by political advocates such as the African-American leader Jessie Jackson refers to systematic differences in computer and Internet use: between developed and less-developed countries, between people of different socioeconomic statuses (education, income, occupation, wealth), between(More)
BACKGROUND This descriptive review of the literature outlines the current evidence-base underpinning the potential of transcranial brain stimulation techniques to modulate swallowing function in healthy individuals and in treating post-stroke dysphagia. METHODS Published research was identified by review of scientific databases (Scopus, Medline Ovid,(More)
Hypothesis testing is uncommon in agent-based modeling and there are many reasons why (see Fagiolo, Windrum, and Moneta (2007) for a review). This is one of those uncommon studies: a combination of the new and old. First, a traditional neo-classical model of decision making is broadened by introducing agents who interact in an organization. The resulting(More)
The U. S. residential landscape is increasingly multi-racial and multi-ethnic, giving rise to the question of how to compare dichotomous segregation among multiple groups living in the same area. To address the problem in the existing dichotomous approach, which offers no common basis for comparing dichotomous segregation among multiple groups, this paper(More)
This is the first statistical analysis to understand how economic globalization affects earnings of native-born and immigrant populations with different racial and ethnic backgrounds in Canada. Draw on four measures of economic globalization: number of non-resident workers in CMAs, number of companies with foreign investment, size of financial industry, and(More)
  • Feng Hou, Eric Fong, Mike Haan, John Myles, Garnett Picot, Jeff Reitz
  • 2004
for their constructive comments and suggestions. This paper represents the views of the author and does not necessarily reflect the opinions of Statistics Canada. ABSTRACT This study examines the expansion of visible minority neighbourhoods in Canada's three largest metropolitan areas. Minority neighbourhoods, defined as census tracts with over 30% of their(More)
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