productivity

(redirected from Productivity growth)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
I find that the long-run correlation between real interest rates and productivity growth is actually negative from 1914 to 2016.
Hence, the disappointingly modest pace of productivity growth for most of the period since the early 1970s is both understandable and likely to continue.
What if productivity growth is not so much an external force that proceeds in random fits and starts, but is rather deeply intertwined with the overall state of the economy and labour market?
1 percentage points was shaved off productivity growth over the 50-year period the economy would shrink by 4.
After the adjustments, productivity growth is unchanged prior to the 1990s, 0.
Annual labor productivity growth can be viewed as the sum of three components: multifactor productivity growth, the contribution of capital intensity, and the contribution of shifts in labor composition.
Productivity growth is by far the most important source of long-term improvements in living standards, but trend productivity growth has been slowing down markedly over the past decades and especially since the beginning of the century.
Productivity growth has been on a downward trend since the 1970s.
Analysis of the periods of rapid productivity growth (1948-1973 and 1995-2004) reveal that the most important contributing factor was multifactor productivity, which consists of improvements in technology, better organization of production, and higher-value products and services.
As economists debate whether the recent slowdown in productivity growth in the United States and elsewhere is being measured correctly, investors and advisors should give their attention to strategies that can help them "get the most out of slower growth," says Charles Schwab Chief Investment Strategist Jeffrey Kleintop in his latest market outlook.
BBVA Compass economists say their latest research predicts information technology is expected to boost the US productivity growth rate, but digitization efforts may subdue compensation growth.

Full browser ?