• causes
  • Keynes created a narrative of the causes of the 1930s depression that is now widely accepted along with its (not Smith's) failures of 'an invisible hand', which is heard often in today's debates on the current recession. (blogspot.co.nz)
  • economic
  • A Great Leap Forward: 1930s Depression and U.S. Economic Growth. (wikipedia.org)
  • Anzus Economics: Economic Trends and Relations among Australia, New Zealand, and the United States (Praeger Publishers, 1992) online Hawke, G. R. "The Government and the Depression of the 1930's in New Zealand: An Essay Towards a Revision," Australian Economic History Review (1973) 13#1, pp 72-95 Hunter, Ian and Marie Wilson. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1901 Australian education, except in Western Australia, was suffering from the financial effects of the long economic depression. (abs.gov.au)
  • employment
  • The depression years were the period of the highest total factor productivity growth in the United States, primarily to the building of roads and bridges, abandonment of unneeded railroad track and reduction in railroad employment, expansion of electric utilities and improvements wholesale and retail distribution. (wikipedia.org)
  • During the 1930s Depression a government-initiated works scheme was established to create employment. (wikipedia.org)
  • generally
  • NEW YORK (MarketWatch) - The Bank for International Settlements is warning that years of loose monetary policy have fuelled a dangerous credit bubble, leaving the global economy more vulnerable to another 1930s-style slump is than generally understood, the U.K.'s Telegraph newspaper reported on its website. (marketwatch.com)
  • year
  • In the 1930s, the presence of Soviet Communism with the first of its 5-year plans' counter-poised to capitalism, with its supposed 'laissez-faire' theories (though not so evident practices - tariffs, etc. (blogspot.co.nz)
  • known
  • The years following the Panic of 1873, known as the Long Depression, were followed by periods of stagnation intermixed with surges of growth until steadier growth resumed around 1896. (wikipedia.org)
  • Crawford's homestead and land (south of the railway) continued to be known as Hill End into the 1930s, when acquired by Thomas R. Cleaver (1868-1948) of Bungarribee. (wikipedia.org)