Lec 37 Inequality

Kelly 2010 12000 bp uncoupling at least temporarily

Info iconThis preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: , Curr. Ant.) Wealth β PopulaEon E RS (2515) 0.010 Skelleqea (Sweden 18th c) Av. β 0.10 N In- law networks (249) 0.114 Bengaluru (India) Av. β 0.08 M Estate value (210) 0.642 East Anglians (England) M Land (270) 0.357 Kipsigis (Kenya) M Land (1602) 0.610 Krummhorn (Germany) M Land (58) 0.528 Yomut (Iran) Av. β 0.55 α Embodied (.27), Network (.14), Material (.59) α- weighted average β 0.36 Riches to rags raEo 10.6 Gini 0.48 8 5/6/13 Systems in which wealth is more heritable are more unequal HG- HO α- weighted β 0.19 [se 0.03] PA- AG α- weighted β 0.40 [se 0.04] Difference in IG mobility due to wealth type AND economic system: 45% var in β due to E/R/M 55% var in β due to HG/HO/PA/AG The most important forms of wealth are the most transmissable Implying that parents most assiduously transmit to their offspring the forms of wealth that are most important in that society 9 5/6/13 General Conclusions New forms of wealth & insEtuEons facilitated the transmission of inequality over generaEons Valuable resources worth defending, not domesEcaEon per se 12,000 BP Daughter...
View Full Document

This note was uploaded on 07/02/2013 for the course ANP 200 taught by Professor Mathew during the Spring '13 term at SUNY Stony Brook.

Ask a homework question - tutors are online