The Cleveland Metropolitan Economy
Jan 1, 1982
An Initial Assessment, Executive Summary
|PDF file||1.6 MB||
Use Adobe Acrobat Reader version 10 or higher for the best experience.
|Add to Cart||Paperback47 pages||$20.00||$16.00 20% Web Discount|
From the Civil War until about 1960, Cleveland was an ideal location for firms manufacturing almost any durable or nondurable goods. However, since that time, world markets for such goods have become more competitive and Cleveland's share has decreased. RAND was asked by the Cleveland Foundation to assist in developing a process that would encourage ongoing research and dialogue on changing conditions in the city's regional economy. The goal was to better understanding how Cleveland's economy works, what its special role in the U.S. economy is, and how it has been responding to a changing economic environment. In this summary report, RAND researchers describe their initial study of the Cleveland economy, particularly durable goods manufacturing, and lay out future policy directions for the city, with special attention to continued economic monitoring of (1) national and world economic changes that may affect Cleveland and (2) problems and opportunities in specific industries in the region.
This report is part of the RAND Corporation Report series. The report was a product of the RAND Corporation from 1948 to 1993 that represented the principal publication documenting and transmitting RAND's major research findings and final research.
This document and trademark(s) contained herein are protected by law. This representation of RAND intellectual property is provided for noncommercial use only. Unauthorized posting of this publication online is prohibited; linking directly to this product page is encouraged. Permission is required from RAND to reproduce, or reuse in another form, any of its research documents for commercial purposes. For information on reprint and reuse permissions, please visit www.rand.org/pubs/permissions.
The RAND Corporation is a nonprofit institution that helps improve policy and decisionmaking through research and analysis. RAND's publications do not necessarily reflect the opinions of its research clients and sponsors.