Historical Statistics of Canada.

  title={Historical Statistics of Canada.},
  author={Malcolm C. Urquhart and Kenneth A. H. Buckley},

Why Is There No Labor Party in the United States? Political Articulation and the Canadian Comparison, 1932 to 1948

Why is there no labor party in the United States? This question has had deep implications for U.S. politics and social policy. Existing explanations use “reflection” models of parties, whereby

Immigration and the Canadian Earnings Distribution in the First Half of the 20 th Century : Appendix

We use newly available micro data samples from the 1911, 1921, 1931 and 1941 Canadian Censuses to investigate the impact of immigration on the Canadian earnings distribution in the first half of the

University of Warwick institutional repository: http://go

The data taken by DELPHI at centre-of-mass energies between 189 and 209 GeV are used to place limits on the CP-conserving trilinear gauge boson couplings g 1 , λγ and κγ associated to W+W− and single

The massive investment, immigration and productivity booms in Canada: which came first?

This article examines the links between capital accumulation, productivity and immigration to determine which factor was the leading cause of the boom conditions in Canada over 1870 to 1929. The

A Pure Bureaucratic-Entrepreneurial Theory of Deposit Insurance Adoption

www.RofEA.org A Pure Bureaucratic-Entrepreneurial Theory of Deposit Insurance Adoption Empty 15 KAM HON CHU Memorial University of Newfoundland ∗ Empty 15 Empty 15 Based on Becker, Kane, Niskanen,

“A question of self-interest”: A brief history of 50 years of international student policy in Canada

This article offers a periodization of the history of international student policy in Canada since 1970. It draws on archival sources at seven public post-secondary institutions in British Columbia

Boom Goes the Price: Giant Resource Discoveries and Real Exchange Rate Appreciation

We estimate the effect of giant oil and gas discoveries on bilateral real exchange rates. A giant discovery with the value of 10% of a country’s GDP appreciates the real exchange rate by 1.5%

Canada's Wage Structure in the First Half of the Twentieth Century (with comparisons to the United States and Great Britain)

We use tabulations on earnings, employment and weeks worked by detailed occupation from the 1911 - 1941 Canadian Censuses to generate a complete depiction of movements in Canada’s wage structure in