|Charles Mills Tiebout|
October 12, 1924|
Greenwich, Connecticut, United States
|Died||January 16, 1968(aged 43)|
|Fields||Economic geography, Regional economics, Public economics|
University of Washington
|Alma mater||Wesleyan University
University of Michigan (doctorate)
|Doctoral advisor||Daniel Suits|
|Known for||Tiebout model|
Charles Mills Tiebout (1924–1968) was an economist and geographer most known for his development of the Tiebout model, which suggested that there were actually non-political solutions to the free rider problem in local governance. He graduated from Wesleyan University in 1950, and received a PhD in economics in University of Michigan in 1957. He was Professor of Economics and Geography at the University of Washington. He died suddenly on January 16, 1968, at age 43.
Tiebout is frequently associated with the concept of feet voting, that is, physically moving to another jurisdiction where policies are closer to one's ideologies, instead of voting to change a government or its policies.
- ——— (1956). "A Pure Theory of Local Expenditures". Journal of Political Economy 64 (5): 416–424. doi:10.1086/257839.
- ——— (1956). "Exports and Regional Economic Growth". Journal of Political Economy 64 (2): 160–164.
- ——— (1960). "Community Income Multipliers: A Population Growth Model". Journal of Regional Science 2 (1): 75.
- ——— (1961). "An Economic Theory of Fiscal Decentralization". NBER, Public Finances, Needs, Sources and Utilization. Princeton Univ. Press. pp. 79–96.
- ———; Hansen, W. L. (1963). "An Intersectoral Flows Analysis of the California Economy". Review of Economics and Statistics 45 (4): 409–418.
- Charles Tiebout page at University of Washington site
- Information about Charles Tiebout in William A. Fischel article "Municipal Corporations, Homeowners, and the Benefit View of the Property Tax"
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