Elect p. anna paddon mla crofton cowichan may 14 2013 global desk globe on desk
Global Desk: Students Technology Elect P. Anna Paddon MLA Crofton Cowichan May 14 2013 Global Desk By P. Anna Paddon email: paz4tunnel@otmBy PresenterMedia.com
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Agenda or Summary LayoutPossible Legislature Draft Meeting Discussion Discussion Item One – Students Require Advanced Technology to Read Textbooks,10:00am Research, and Perform Homework. Placeholders wont be held for students nationally and internationally as they compete scholastically and for employment. Discussion Item Two – Legislation to change the BC Education Act: 100 & 200 Level11:00am Tuition Free; BC Government Student Academic Grades Discussion Item Three – BC Students Require Advanced Technology and Ways &1:00pm Means To Technology Ownership, Internet, and Online LINKS, without their families incurring great costs. Discussion Item Four – Schools Budgets Should Cover School Technology: From K-2:00pm University, 100 & 200 Level, BC Government Student Academic Grades Discussion Item Five – BC Education act Legislation to Implementation: Planning12:00pm Schools, Courses, to Implementation.
Psychology PhineasGage,1868 BC Education Act Contents [hide] • • ··1 Etymology ··2 History . • ··2.1 Structuralism Skull BC Education Act Revision • ··2.2 Functionalism diagram • ··2.3 Psychoanalysis • ··2.4 Behaviorism • ··2.5 Humanism • • • ··2.6 Gestalt ··2.7 Existentialism ··2.8 Cognitivism survived • ··3 Subfields accident throughThis is a placeholder. • ··3.1 Biological brain • ··3.2 Clinical • ··3.3 Cognitive • ··3.4 Comparative • ··3.5 Developmental • ··3.6 Educational and school • ··3.7 EvolutionaryHere is the second level. • ··3.8 Industrial–organizational • ··3.9 Personality • ··3.10 Social • ··3.11 Positive • ··4 Research methods • ··4.1 Qualitative and quantitative research Students can use the computer to generate the image without uYou may change this text • ··4.2 Controlled experiments • ··4.3 Survey questionnaires • ··4.4 Longitudinal studies • ··4.5 Observation in natural settings • ··4.6 Qualitative and descriptive research • ··4.7 Neuropsychological methods • ··4.8 Computational modelingHere is the third level • • • • ··4.9 Animal studies ··5 Criticism ··5.1 Theory ··5.2 Practice • ··5.3 Systemic bias •Controlled layout of the changes.. ··5.4 Critical psychologyThe Third LevelFourth Level Reading and Revision
Psychology BC Education Act Contents [hide] • ··1 Etymology • ··2 History • ··2.1 Structuralism BC Education Act Revision • ··2.2 Functionalism • ··2.3 Psychoanalysis • ··2.4 Behaviorism • ··2.5 Humanism • Students can use the computer to generate the image without usin ··2.6 Gestalt • ··2.7 Existentialism Adlerian Analytical Behaviorism Cognitive behavioral therapy Descriptive Ecological systems theory • ··2.8 Cognitivism Family therapy Gestalt psychology HumanisticNarrative therapy Philosophy Psychoanalysis • ··3 Subfields • ··3.1 Biological Rational emotive behavior therapy Transpersonal • ··3.2 Clinical • ··3.3 Cognitive Im planting my flag in that • ··3.4 Comparative Critical psychology wikipedia scientist! • ··3.5 Developmental • ··3.6 Educational and school • ··3.7 Evolutionary • ··3.8 Industrial–organizational Critical psychology is a sub-discipline aimed at evaluating mainstream • ··3.9 Personality • ··3.10 Social psychology and attempts to apply psychology in more progressive ways, • ··3.11 Positive • ··4 Research methods often looking towards social change as a means of preventing • ··4.1 Qualitative and quantitative research • ··4.2 Controlled experiments and treating psychopathology. One of critical psychologys main • • ··4.3 Survey questionnaires ··4.4 Longitudinal studies objections to conventional psychology is that it ignores the way power • • ··4.5 Observation in natural settings ··4.6 Qualitative and descriptive research differences between social classes and groups can affect the • • ··4.7 Neuropsychological methods ··4.8 Computational modeling • ··4.9 Animal studies mental and physical well-being of individuals or groups of • ··5 Criticism • ··5.1 Theory people. • • ··5.2 Practice ··5.3 Systemic bias • ··5.4 Critical psychologypart of society and are psychologically adept, therefore, they all must be subjected to mass programming based on creating sociable people and PRE - treatingthis or to go to school free of being used as a guinea pig, people must go through a very difficult judiciary system that originates from this form of society build
No Tuition! Free 100 200 levels, not open research on Students! 100 & 200 Levels University No Tui Comparison of Item One Comparison of Item Two Psychological knowledge applied to understanding and Wikipedia Psychological Knowledge Applied To Your Children or You. solving problems in many different spheres of government and human activity: education, elections, Many do scientific research on a wide range of topics related to economic improvement, or Government, Bank of mental processes and behavior, and typically work in Canada financial economic stimulus uses The majority university psychology departments or teach in other of psychologists are involved in some kind of academic settings. Some are employed in elementary therapeutic role, practicing in clinical, counselling, or educational settings, and these are sometimes the students school settings. of students that were experimenting within a universities paychology department and with motives that were induced by the instructor or other questionable motivators: Here is level two industrial and organizational settings, or in other areas such as human development and aging, sports, health, and Here is level three the media, as well as in forensic analysis and other aspects of law. Level 4 Here is level tworucture is typical of the damage introduced by these departments. Students write and process facts because are given the process inaccurately. It is up to the parent to protect the child from the No Tuition! Free 100 200 levels, not open research on students! Level 4, you may add more text or delete this text. Here is level threerom the typical work presented to them from university psychology departments or teachers in other academic settings. Legislation must have evolv
One Column: BC Education Layout Second Line BC Parents.BC Parents Content & Placeholder.Use for text, graphics, tables and graphs.You can change and provide support forthis BC Education Legislation.BC Schools are psychological placeholders.Placeholders Must Provide For StudentsEducation.
Technology in the Classroom A Update Technology changing and adding to the learning of BCUp-Dating Technology Resources in the Classroom. Students. A Do you have a good idea of how to fund-raise and add to BC Schools and Classroom Technology? A BC Education Needs a Bailout.
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British Columbia Demographics Relative to its population overall, Mainland/ Southwest has the largest number of working-aged residents of any region in B.CPopulation Working and University AgeIn every region of British Columbia at 2/3rds of BC Statistics Seventy-seven Geographic Region Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 the population is between the age of 15 and percent of British 64. United States 1254 1254 1254 1254 Columbians live in the southwestern Source: BC Stats www.workbc.gv.ca Europe and Asia 324 324 324 324 corner of the province Australia 32 32 32 32 “The largest share of the population in every region is of working age – that is, between 15 and 64 years. In 2008, the largest percentages of South America 2 2 2 2 working-aged residents were in Mainland/Southwest (71%) and Cariboo (70%). Canada 1 1 1 1 Proportionally smaller working-aged populations were in Thompson-Okanagan (66%) and Mexico 1 1 1 1 Kootenay (67%), both having large senior populations.” TOTALS 1614 1614 1614 1614 Nineteen percent of the population inThis bar graph shows we need tuition free university British Columbia Back to top Thompson-Okanagan is 65 years and older, compared with 15% for B.C. as aand trade equivalence for experience. Seventy percent The British Columbia development regions are: wholeof the population in BC is University/Work Age, 15 to 64 • Vancouver Island/Coastyears of age. Job growth is not keeping up with the • Mainland/Southwest • Thompson-Okanaganwork force. • Kootenay • Cariboo • North Coast & Nechako • Northeast Each development region is made up of a number of regional districts. There are 29 regional districts in the provHere is a description of the demographic of BC.Changing the Education Act will allow the working-ageresidents to continue their education and allowstudents from secondary and post secondary schools to
Power 1997 through 2007/12 Compatible Physiological, security, social, and esteem needs are part of the Human Brain and Person. Education fulfils a part of the Human Spirit. Educational & Social Deprivation by Mass Movement Programming is a responsibility that government must be responsible for and transparency must be part of the government. Accepting this Maslows Hierarchy of Needs. J. Fimkelstein. responsibility and providing each citizen and BC http://psychology.about.com/od/theoriesofpersonality/a/hierarchyneeds.htmhttp://psychology.about.com/od/theoriesofpersonality/a/hierarchyneeds.htm Resident with ownership of all education and represents various needs that motivate human behavior. The hierarchy is often displayed as a pyramid. The lowest levels of the pyramid represent basic needs, while more c Maslows hierarchy material they formulated and achieved isMaslow emphasized the importance of self-actualization, which is a process of growing and developing as a person in order to a making responsible government. Abraham Maslow: “Types of Needs” Maslow believed that these needs are similar to instincts and play a major role in motivating behavior. Physiological, security, social, and esteem needs are deficiency needs (also known as D-needs), meaning that these needs arise due to deprivation. Satisfying these Here is the description of the chart. You may change or lower-level needs is important in order to avoid unpleasant feelings delete this text as you wish. Wilhelm WUNDT or consequences. Maslow termed the highest-level of the pyramid as growth needs (also ...Structuralism focus on studying human This chart is compatible with Power 1991-97 to 2007-2012. consciousness by breaking it down to the known as being needs or B-needs). Growth needs do not stem from a lack of something, but rather from a desire to grow as a person. smallest possible elements. Here is a placeholder: Education Professionals Must Be Held BC Students and the Public Must be Pioneers of Psychology: Wilhelm Wundt Responsible. You the Parent, protect your child or children and their education Belong to Supported Thursday July 12, 2012 Kendra Cherry page of about.com but this is in the system according to Government Them. If youve ever taken an introductory psychology class, then Leadership you have probably spent at least a little time learning about Wilhelm Wundt. This German psychologist, physician and philosopher is best known for establishing the first psychology lab in Liepzig, Germany, officially SELF ACTUALIZATION marking the beginning of psychology as a field of science distinct from philosophy and physiology. In addition to being considered one of the founders of contemporary psychology, Wundt is also frequently referred to as the ESTEEM SELF-ESTEEM father of experimental psychology. Originally a professor of physiology, Wundt wanted to apply the same experimental methods used in science to the SOCIAL NEEDS study of the human mind. Wundt also had an influence on his students, including Edward Titchener who went on SAFETY SECURITY NEEDS to establish a school of thought known as structuralism. Structuralism focused on studying human consciousness by breaking it down to the smallest possible elements. PSYCHOLOGICAL NEEDSAutocratic Leadership - Psychology Definition of the Week Friday July 13, 2012 http://psychology.about.com/od/leadership/f/autocratic-leadership.htm Definition: Autocraticleadership, also known as authoritarian leadership, is a leadership style characterized by individual control over all decisions and little input from group members. Autocraticleaders typically make choices based on their own ideas and judgments and rarely accept advice from followers. Learn more about some of the characteristics, benefits anddownsides of autocratic leadership. More About Leadership Styles LINKS ··Lewins Leadership Styles ··Democratic Leadership ··Laissez-Faire LeadershipElect P Anna Paddon May 14. 2012. MLA Crofton/Cowichan Independent.[July 14, 2012.]
Power 1997 through 2007/12 Compatiblensible Governmentn...theyre very similar... one of the biggest differences between the two is repression is subconscious, and suppression is conscious. Both repression and suppression are a denial o a conscious choice. The chart: J Finklesteins Abram Maslow Chart of Human Needs. Kendra Cherry says Maslow said that these needs surfaced when deprived of the need. [GOVERNMENT, BUSINESS, MARKETERS] “People want their children to accept their ideals or Government is Responsible for Budgets. They also use psychological marketing to ideas...” Fendleman suppress and encourage spending, movement and employment, and they do it to control circulation of money. Wilhelm WUNDT ...Structuralism focus on studying human consciousness by Here is a placeholder: Education Professionals Must Be Held Responsible. You the breaking it down to the smallest possible elements. Parent, protect your child or children but this is in the system according to Government Leadership BC Students and the Public Must be Supported and their education Belong to Them. Physiological, security, social, and esteem needs are part of the Human Brain and Person. Education fulfils a part of the Human Spirit. Educational & Social Deprivation by Mass Movement Programming is a responsibility that government must be responsible for and SELF ACTUALIZATION transparency must be part of the government. Accepting this responsibility and providing each citizen and BC Resident with ownership of all ESTEEM SELF-ESTEEM education and material they formulated and achieved is making responsible SOCIAL NEEDS government. Abraham Maslow: “Types of Needs” Maslow Kendra Cherry,” Growth needs do not stem SAFETY SECURITY NEEDS from a lack of something, but rather from a desire to grow as a person.” PSYCHOLOGICAL NEEDS Autocratic Leadership - Psychology Definition of the Week Friday July 13, 2012 http://psychology.about.com/od/leadership/f/autocratic-leadership.htm Definition: Autocratic leadership, also known as authoritarian leadership, is a leadership style characterized by individual control over all decisions and little input from group members. Autocratic leaders typically make choices based on their own ideas and judgments and rarely accept advice from followers. Learn more about some of the characteristics, benefits and downsides of autocratic leadership. More About Leadership Styles LINKS ··Lewins Leadership Styles ··Democratic Leadership ··Laissez-Faire Leadership Elect P Anna Paddon May 14. 2012. MLA Crofton/Cowichan Independent.[July 14, 2012.]
Line Graph Page Layout Economy Building & Mega Public Transportation Power Projects With just a few more positive job reports, President Obama could Economic Star Burst! stand a chance at ending his first term as a job creator.Americas Jobs Crisishttp://money.cnn.com/?iid=EL“Obamasjobs countdown” By Annalyn Censky@CNNMoneyApril 6, 2012: 12:26 PM ET Obama battles job crisis The U.S. lost 4.3 million jobs BC can increase our economy by in President Obamas first 13 months in office. Track his investing in large transportation progress since then. projects that will result in economic growth. Our employment will increase, wages will be more likely to increase when industry has the opportunity for Value Added Manufacturing, and Secondary Industries investment. Public Service Sector Labour Force,BC Stats A Guide to the BC Economy and Labour Market 2010 Edition “What do you mean when you say…” page 4.What do you mean when you say... Economists use a lot of jargon: terms like GDP, production, output, productivity, and unemployment, to name just a few. Its important to understand whats meant when these terms are used, so weve includedsome definitions and examples in this section: BC Statistics Economic Terminology LINKS:Capital, Constant (Real) Dollar Estimates, Economic Growth, Employment (Work Force), Establishment, Full-Time and Part-Time Employment, Goods Sector, Gross Domestic Product (GDP), or Value Added, Imputed Rental Income, Indices, Industries, Inputs, Labour, Labour Force, Labour Income, Measuring GDP, The New Economy: Tourism and High Tech, Occupations, Primary Industries, Production and Output, Productivity, The Production Process, Regions, Relationships Between Industries: Direct and Indirect Effects, Secondary Industries, Self Employment, Service Sector, Unemployment, Unemployment Rate, Union Coverage, Value-Added Manufacturing, Wage Rates
Bar Graph Page Layout Callout large transportation projects and have business hire to get the US E Transportation ProjectsIncreasing BCs Economy by the IndirectMethod of Free 100 and 200 LevelUniversity will result in a moreeducated and skilled Labour force in BCand Nationally.This chart utilizes these two economicbuilding features as they track the USPres.. Obama battles job crisis TheHere is BCs Budget for 2011/12. The U.S. lost 4.3 million jobs in President Obamas first 13 monthsdeficit is detailed and a placeholder is in office. Track his progress sincegiven for budgeted shortfalls, blue, HST then.rebate, purple, Contingency Amounts,red, and a Forecast allowance, limegreen.BC can improve on our budgetshortfalls by increasing large multidollar projects, Crofton-Richmond HighSpeed Rail & Highway Tunnel Crossing,which will increase industry and realty BC Budget 2011/12development, business, andemployment.
Graph Page Layout Revision of the standards for exams, courses, and grades and levels, are negotiated frequently. Tuition Free 100 and 200 level will cause structure revisions and Education Budget Enhanced Revision Handbook revisions: K to 7, 8 to 11, and 12 to 200 level,Education; Budget; Education ● or 12 to 14. Course Information for the Graduation Program Course Information for the Graduation Program: Grade 10, 11 and 12 Courses ("the New Location The Course Registry is the most up-to-date and accurate source of course Course Information Book") was a document produced annually by the Ministry of information for students in Kindergarten to Grade 12. It contains details Education to provide information to schools about Ministry Authorized and course titles, descriptions, credit values, and the associated graduation Board/Authority Authorized (BAA) courses for which students could receive credit toward program. Step-by-step videos and search tips are also available to provide BC’s E conomy still Vulnerable Following an estimated increase of 2.0 per cent graduation, as well as Locally Developed non-credit courses. instruction on the three search options so that anyone can easily view in 2011, the Ministry of Finance forecasts BritishColumbia’s 2010/11 was the final school year for which the Course Information Book was produced. information on existing, future, and closed courses. economy to grow by 1.8 per cent in 2012, 2.2 per cent in 2013 and 2.5 In order to provide access to current information and at the same time reduce the To facilitate the transition from the Course Information Book to the online per cent per year in the medium term. The Ministry’s outlook for Ministrys carbon footprint, the Course Information Book was replaced with the online BC’s real GDP growth is 0.4 percentage points lower in 2012 and 0.3 Course Registry and other Ministry websites, the table below details where Course Registry and updated Ministry websites, as listed below. In addition, reporting the information previously contained in the Course Information Book can percentage points lower in 2013 than the outlook provided by the requirements information previously contained in the Course Information Book was E conomic ForecastCouncil. This level of prudence for both years now be found. Course information book chapter. moved to the Handbook of Procedures for the Graduation Program. the table below acknowledges the significant downside risks to the forecast. These details where the information previously contained in the Course Information Book can downside risks, largely due to ongoing uncertainty around global now be found. economic activity, include: • a return to recession in the US Course Information Book Chapter ( characterized by weaker consumer spending, widespread deleveraging causing slower investment, a very slow job market Introduction: Courses Opening, Closing, Changing Course Registry Home Page recovery, continued weakness in the housing market and further fiscal restraint by federal, state and local governments) ; the sovereign debt crisis in Greece, I reland and Portugal spreading to Chapter 1: Required Courses Course Registry larger E uropean economies like I taly and Spain, and threatening the stability of global financial markets as well as another global credit Chapter 2: Ministry Courses Course Registry crisis; slower than anticipated Asian demand resulting in weaker demand for BC’s exports; exchange rate volatility; and further Chapter 3: External Credentials weakening of the US dollar, resulting in significant disruptions to External Credentials Web Site and Course Registry global financial and commodity markets. I f one or more of these risks materialize in a significant way it may create pressures that Chapter 4: Board/Authority Authorized Courses cannot be accommodated in the fiscal plan. Board/Authority Authorized (BAA) Courses Web Site Chapter 5: Career Programs Handbook of Procedures and Handbook of Procedures for the Graduation Program: outlines Career Programs Web Site procedures for sharing student data between schools and the Ministry of Education; answers questions Chapter 6: Locally Developed Courses Handbook of Procedures and Graduation Web Site pertaining to provincial examinations and the graduation program; The Ministry Distributes this publication to schools, by August 31. Free download: 2011-2012 Handbook of Procedures for the Graduation Program (PDF, 1.67MB) Students who have met all scholarship requirements under the old rules but have not graduated prior to August 31, 2011 and do not qualify for scholarship under the new rules will be awarded a scholarship based on the work done prior to August Budget and Fiscal Plan 31, 2011. See Page 95 of the 2010-2011 Handbook. (PDF, 50KB) For students graduating on or before 2012/13 – 2014/15 F ebruary 21 , 201 2 August 31, 2011, AP and IB exam scores will meet the qualifications towards eligibility for the Grade 12 Provincial Exam Scholarship. See Page 96 of the 2010-2011 Handbook. (PDF, 50KB) The Post Secondary Institution Additions Form.−PSIs can www.bcbudget.gov.bc.ca/ 2012/ 2012_Budget_F iscal_Plan.pd bfp/ be selected by students via the online PSI Selectionsf Form on the ··Student Secure Web.-If a student cant
Smart Budget and Fiscal Plan – 2012/13 to Enhanced Version Budget and Fiscal Plan – 2012/13 to 2014/15 Appendices 147 Table A14 Capital Spending – 2005/06This is the Budget and Fiscal Plan – to 2014/15 ($ millions) Actual2005/06 Actual2006/07 Actual2007/08 Actual2008/092012/13 to 2014/15. Actual2009/10 Actual2010/11 UpdatedForecast2011/12 BudgetEstimate2012/13 Plan2013/14 Plan2014/15 Averageannual change (per cent) Taxpayer-supported: (per cent) EducationTaxpayer-supported: (per cent) Schools districts …………………………… 286 322 380 413 449 433 530 486 456 454 5.3 Post-secondary institutions ……………… 790 874 782 658 672 925 779 688 548 561 -3.7 Health ………………………………………… 848 760 881 892 927 916 841 879 700 685 -2.3 BC Transportation Financing Authority …… 713 821 884 881 918 1,080 958 1,069 1,143 1,062 4.5 Education Schools districts BC Transit ……………………………………… 24 13 37 77 150 39 50 90 87 110 18.4 Rapid Transit Project 2000 …………………… 16 15 - - - - - - - - n/a …………………………… 286 322 380 413 Vancouver Convention Centre expansion … 85 105 251 242 41 10 3 - - - n/a BC Place redevelopment …………………… - - - 45 75 197 249 - 12 - n/a 449 433 530 486 456 454 5.3 Government direct (ministries) ……………… 320 355 335 430 306 261 318 454 439 482 4.7 Other …………………………………………… 71 144 122 140 190 252 269 91 92 75 0.6 3,153 3,409 3,672 3,778 3,728 4,113 3,997 3,757 3,477 3,429 0.9 Self-supported: BC Hydro ……………………………………… 610 807 1,076 1,397 2,406 1,519 2,082 2,361 2,150 2,222 Post-secondary institutions ……………… 15.4 BC Transmission Corporation ……………… 21 50 70 19 12 - - - - - n/a 790 874 782 658 672 925 779 688 Columbia River power projects ……………… 30 19 29 32 16 67 89 122 64 26 -1.6 Transportation Invest. Corp. (Port Mann) … - - - 215 777 738 742 606 94 147 n/a 548 561 -3.7 BC Railway Company ………………………… 15 19 20 10 14 6 13 13 9 1 -26.0 ICBC …………………………………………… 27 22 23 22 22 48 86 101 98 69 11.0 BC Lotteries …………………………………… 83 44 60 97 92 81 107 116 110 105 2.6 Liquor Distribution Branch …………………… 19 22 18 17 19 18 25 27 28 36 7.4 Transportation Invest. Corp. (Port Mann) 805 983 1,296 1,809 3,358 2,477 3,144 3,346 2,553 2,606 13.9 Total capital spending ………………… 3,958 4,392 4,968 5,587 7,086 6,590 7,141 7,103 6,030 6,035 … - - - 215 777 738 742 606 94 147 4.8 Per cent of nominal GDP: 1 Taxpayer-supported ………………………… 1.9 1.9 1.9 1.9 1.9 2.0 1.9 1.7 1.5 1.4 -2.8 n/a Self-supported ………………………………… 0.5 0.5 0.7 0.9 1.8 1.2 1.5 1.5 1.1 1.1 9.7 Total ……………………………………… 2.3 2.4 2.6 2.8 3.7 3.2 3.4 3.2 2.6 2.5 0.9 Growth rates: Taxpayer-supported ………………………… 33.4 8.1 7.7 2.9 -1.3 10.3 -2.8 -6.0 -7.5 -1.4 4.3 Per cent of nominal GDP: 1 Self-supported ………………………………… 3.7 22.1 31.8 39.6 85.6 -26.2 26.9 6.4 -23.7 2.1 16.8 Total ……………………………………… 26.1 11.0 13.1 12.5 26.8 -7.0 8.4 -0.5 -15.1 0.1 7.5 Per capita: 2 Taxpayer-supported ………………………… 751 803 852 862 836 908 874 813 743 723 -0.4 Taxpayer-supported ………………………… 1.9 Self-supported ………………………………… 192 232 301 413 753 547 687 724 545 549 12.4 Total ……………………………………… 943 1,035 1,153 1,274 1,589 1,455 1,561 1,537 1,288 1,273 3.4 1.9 1.9 1.9 1.9 2.0 1.9 1.7 1.5 1.4 Real Per Capita Capital Spending (2014 $) 3… 1,090 1,177 1,288 1,395 1,739 1,571 1,647 1,590 1,314 1,273 1.7 -2.8 Growth rate (per cent) ………………………… 22.1 7.9 9.5 8.3 24.7 -9.6 4.8 -3.5 -17.3 -3.1 4.4 12 3 Capital spending as a per cent of GDP is calculated using nominal GDP for the calendar year ending in the fiscal year (e.g. 2012/13 amounts divided by nominal GDP for the 2012 calendar year). Totals may not add due to rounding. Per capita capital spending is calculated using July 1 population (e.g. 2012/13 amounts divided by population on July 1, 2012). Totals may not add due to Self-supported ………………………………… 0.5 rounding. Capital spending is converted to real (inflation-adjusted) terms using the consumer price index (CPI) for 0.5 0.7 0.9 1.8 1.2 1.5 1.5 1.1 1.1 the corresponding calendar year (e.g. 2012 CPI for 2012/13 capital spending). 9.7 Total ……………………………………… 2.3 2.4 2.6 2.8 3.7 3.2 3.4 3.2 2.6 2.5 0.9
Elect P. Anna Paddon MLA Crofton Cowichan May 14 2013 Global DeskSupport Our StudentsPicture Page Layout
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