CORE3.docx - Colón 1 Kenneth M Colón Professor Templeton ENC 1102 8 March 2019 Annotated Bibliography Breau Sébastien “The Occupy Movement and the

CORE3.docx - Colón 1 Kenneth M Colón Professor Templeton...

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Colón 1 Kenneth M. Colón Professor Templeton ENC 1102 8 March 2019 Annotated Bibliography Breau, Sébastien. “The Occupy Movement and the Top 1% in Canada.” Antipode, vol. 46, no. 1, Jan. 2014, pp. 13–33. EBSCOhost, doi:10.1111/anti.12044. In "The Occupy Movement and the Top 1% in Canada”, Sébastien Breau examines the issue surrounding the top 1% earners in Canada. Breau supports his position by presenting how in 2006, 11% of the nation’s income was concentrated in the hands of top earners. He also shows how federal and provincial governments adopted austere fiscal policies aimed at reducing income support and social assistance programs in the name of reining in growing budgetary deficits. Furthermore, Sébastien Breau adds how even though levels of income inequality remain higher in the US, inequality in Canada is rising at a faster and more sustained pace than in the U.S. Breau concludes his argument by presenting how in terms of socio-economic profile, the high-earners are mostly white men aged 37-64 with a bachelor’s or higher. This article was retrieved from the database EBSCOhost provided by Valencia, which is a trusted site for credible sources. The article was uploaded in 2014 with a problem that is still relevant and ongoing to this day. The author, Sebastien Breau is affiliated with Department of Geography, McGill University, Montreal Canada making him a trusted source of information. Destek, Mehmet Akif. “Dimensions of Globalization and Income Inequality in Transition Economies: Taking into Account Cross-Sectional Dependence.” Eastern Journal of European Studies, vol. 9, no. 2, Dec. 2018, pp. 5–25. EBSCOhost, search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx? direct=true&db=a9h&AN=134046117&site=ehost-live. In " Dimensions of globalization and income inequality in transition economies: taking into account cross-sectional dependence”, Mehmet Akif Destek examines the ongoing issue with income inequality in developed and developing countries. Mehmet supports his argument by presenting how it is argued that
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