Measuring the economic impact of cooperatives

results from Wisconsin
  • 14 Pages
  • 1.21 MB
  • English

United States Department of Agriculture, Rural Business-Cooperative Service , [Washington, D.C.]
Cooperative societies -- Wisconsin., Rural development -- Wisconsin., Economic surveys -- Wisco



Statement[Kimberly Zeuli ... et al.].
SeriesRBS research report ;, 196
ContributionsZeuli, Kimberly., United States. Rural Business and Cooperative Development Service.
LC ClassificationsHD3446.A3 W65 2003
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 14 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3764460M
LC Control Number2003479277

Measuring The Local Economic Impact Of Cooperatives 5 ). 5 Therefore, within each NAICS code number, all businesses are assumed to have. Measuring the Economic Impact of Cooperatives in Minnesota Joe Folsom USDA/Rural Development/Minnesota I.

Executive Summary Cooperatives as a form of business have been a part of Minnesota’s economic and cultural history.

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Its 1, cooperatives make it one of the leading states in the country with this form of business structure. The. Measuring the economic impact of cooperatives (OCoLC) Print version: Measuring the economic impact of cooperatives (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors.

social and the economic impact of the cooperatives actions, the evaluations of the outcome produced should bear in mind both dimensions above-mentioned. U nfortunately, no sing le performance measure. the economic impact of cooperatives at either the State or local level.

So their contribution to eco-nomic development has not been well quantified. One reason is a lack of good data describing the cooperative economic activity. With better data and economic impact analysis, policymakers and com-munity development practitioners could make more.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Folsom, Joe.

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Measuring the economic impact of cooperatives in Minnesota. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. The cooperatives produce around 10% of Italian GDP. They should face two aims: the respect of the cooperative principles and their pursuit in line with the economic effectiveness principle.

Cooperatives operate on the principles of the International Cooperative Alliance: Author: Davide Giacomini, Elisa Chiaf, Mario Benito Mazzoleni.

NON FINANCIAL TOOLS AND INDICATORS FOR MEASURING THE IMPACT OF CO-OPERATIVES. Literature review Interest in non-financial impact and reporting There is a growing interest in and drive to understand the impact of organizations beyond the economic bottom line.

Many have questioned the reliance on financial indicators to tell the fullFile Size: KB. Using the experience gained including the national co-operative impact study as part of the Measuring the Cooperative Difference project, MCDRN researchers Nicoleta Uzea and Fiona Duguid contributed a chapter on the challenges of conducting economic impact studies on co-operatives for the upcoming book The Weight of the Social Economy.

The book synopsis is. Downloadable. The uncommon resilience of cooperatives in the aftermath of the global economic crisis has led to increased interest in measuring the economic impact of cooperatives and in unearthing the most appropriate method to be used.

The objective of this paper is to conduct a critical analysis of the methodologies most commonly used to measure economic Cited by: 1. conduct an economic impact analysis of the agricultural cooperatives in Texas.

Initially, locally-owned cooperatives were surveyed to determine economic impact across the state. The study found that 96 participating cooperatives generated 2, jobs and $ million in GDP contribution to the Texas economy in (Park, Baros, and Dudensing. Downloadable. The ability to measure the economic importance of cooperatives to communities is not purely an academic question.

Policy makers, cooperative organizations, and community development practitioners are increasingly asking for such information. The most commonly used methodology is input-output analysis.

The limitations of input-output analysis when applied to. Regardless of the type of impact assessment (targeted issue briefs or comprehensive review), the purpose of measuring impact is common to all universities. In general, Extension offices leverage the positive results generated from an economic impact study to: 1.

Lobby for increased funding from local, state, and federal sources, among others Size: KB. [Editor's Note: the following is excerpted from Jessica Gordon Nembhard,Benefits and Impacts of Paper, February You can find the full report here.

Cooperative businesses are community-owned private enterprises that combine consumers with owners, and buyers with sellers in a democratic governance structure.

The Measuring the Co-operative Difference has commissioned a book exploring themes and tools related to measuring co-operative impact and performance. The book preamble and table of contents are below. To download a free electronic version, select one of the options below.

To order a soft copy (book is free, however recipient will pay shipping. Co-operatives for Sustainable Communities: Tools to Measure Co-operative Impact and Performance Building upon discussions initiated at the conference, the two organizations have released a new book, Cooperatives for Sustainable Communities, which delves into themes of statistics and data collection; co-operative principals in practice.

I was very happy to get an alert from Energize, Inc. about a new book, Measuring the Impact of Volunteers: A Balanced and Strategic Approach. This book is an in-depth planning tool, evaluation tool and reporting tool. How refreshing to see volunteer value talked about in-depth – not just as an add-on to yet another book on volunteer management.

“Measuring the Economic Impact of Producer Cooperatives.” In Cooperatives and Development: Theory and Applications for the 21st Century, Edited by Christopher Merrett and Norman Walzer, London: M. Sharpe, pp.Measuring the Economic and Social Impact of Cooperatives a country, region, sector or globally, a limited analysis of the economic and social impact of cooperatives was Size: KB.

An economic impact analysis (EIA) examines the effect of an event on the economy in a specified area, ranging from a single neighborhood to the entire usually measures changes in business revenue, business profits, personal wages, and/or economic event analyzed can include implementation of a new policy or project, or may simply be the presence of a.

Measuring the impact of housing cooperatives. The economic development community has focused on measuring the impact of businesses, not housing. We considered some options: • Value of property taxes paid – Lack of uniformity of reported property values • Social value of cooperatives – NYC research by Susan Saegert: better building.

Measuring the Impact of Volunteers: A Balanced and Strategic Approach focuses on the long-accepted principle that simply counting “heads” and hours served does NOT give a full picture of the value of volunteer engagement in an organization.

The authors adapt the concepts of the “balanced scorecard” performance measurement tool (developed by Kaplan and Norton in the. Cooperative firms are fundamentally different from other forms of business organizations.

Assessment of economic impact solely in terms of the magnitude of business activity provides an incomplete perspective on the total impact of cooperatives. To initiate study on these more complex impacts, we prepared a series of eight discussion papers. iv Measuring the Economic Importance of the Meetings Industry The publication of this study on Meetings Tourism is the result of a fruitful collaborative effort carried out by the World Tourism Organization (UNWTO) and Affiliate Members Reed Travel Exhibitions, the.

The authors discuss economic institutions, alternative economic system designs, and forms of democratic ownership. This open Democracy and Politics in Spires series, hosted by the universities of Oxford and Cambridge, advances the conversation on visioning an economic system that serves the common good.

“Measuring the impact of cooperatives is much more than measuring their total employment, total revenue, or the total number of establishments and businesses, but it’s a first step,” Hueth said. “These baseline numbers are critical to communicating the general economic footprint of cooperatives.”.

JESSICA GORDON NEMBHARD is PROFESSOR of Community Justice and Social Economic Development in the Department of Africana Studies at John Jay College, of the City University of New York (CUNY) in New York City, USA, where she is also Director of the McNair Post-Baccalaureate Achievement Program.

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She is an affiliate scholar at the Centre for the Study of. an accurate empirical analysis of the economic impact of cooperatives could point the way towards adopting future, successful cooperative business strategies.

Since the components of the economic impact of cooperatives are complex, generating such a measure, especially at the national level, will be Size: KB.

The impact of this economic activity ripples out into the broader economy as spending by the co-op, and by those that receive its wages and income, generate revenue and income in other businesses. It is estimated that cooperatives account for nearly $ billion in revenue, over two million jobs, $75 billion in wages and benefits paid, and a.

Develop innovative and rigourous approaches for measuring the unique economic and social impacts of cooperatives. Funding Sources and Project Partners This project is funded by the U.S. Department of Agriculture with matching support from the National Cooperative Business Association and its members, and the State of Wisconsin’s Department of.

Measuring impact is a valuable tool for communicating the importance of cooperatives to members, communities, and policymakers. While personal anecdotes are illustrative and compelling, concrete data is essential to gaining support for policies and funding that enhances cooperative development and ownership.Universities, hospitals and other “anchor institutions” wield considerable economic power in a community.

The numbers are widely available, but astonishing nonetheless. Combined, hospitals and universities are responsible for more than $1 trillion of our nation’s $15 trillion economy.Measure the Economic Impact of Cooperative Firms Definition of Terms. This application estimates the economic impact of cooperative firms using empirically derived multipliers.

This calculator is not meant to be a substitute for an economic impact analysis of cooperatives by sector in a state or region. Rather, it is offered as a way to gauge.