The Cambridge growth theory should be able to generate it... in theory. But I've never seen it done. I think that stuff was dropped after Robinson's "History vs Equilibrium" work when methodology overruled long-term modelling.But it wouldn't be hard to plug in some distribution figures from Piketty/Saez into a Cambridge equation. But would we good non-ergodic folks accept the result? Especially with that full employment assumption built in...Beyond that there's Baduri-Marglin but that's just export led stuff.
On Friday, 26 February 2016, Henry, John <[log in to unmask]');" target="_blank">[log in to unmask]> wrote:
I had a question from a Levy associate that I could not readily answer. Perhaps some of you can come to my assistance. Does anyone know of any heterodox types who work on non-neoclassical theories of growth from which long-term predictions can be generated? Most of the literature I know of in this area is either old or deals with sustainability. But, the issue addressed is to develop a reasonable counter to conventional theory(ies) that appears both more reasonable and also usable in forecasting.
Any takers? Many thanks in advance.