extramarginal

extramarginal

(ĕks″tră-măr′jĭ-năl) [″ + margo, margin]
Pert. to subliminal consciousness.
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References in periodicals archive ?
This would have infra- and extramarginal benefits: existing telephone consumers would benefit from a much larger network, and potential consumers would be induced to join the network.
However, there were two distinct sources of efficiency losses: (1) behavioral imperfections, such as trading by extramarginal players, overinsurance, and underinsurance and (2) efficiency distortions due to health insurance regulations.
Do Hostile Takeovers Reduce Extramarginal Wage Payments?
The original Maryland evaluation suggested that EBT technology may reduce the marginal propensity for households to spend cash income on food (Abt Associates 1994), which would be consistent with increased extramarginal behavior under EBT.
Some assert that private insurance is superior to public insurance either because the underlying profit motives price out the externality problem (Philipson and Becker, 1998) or because public provision is extramarginal (Davies and Kuhn, 1992).
Because these cards represent extramarginal units, this does not change the equilibrium price in either market.
Neumark, "Do Hostile Takeovers Reduce Extramarginal Wages?
Some observers have also argued that takeovers are driven by the opportunity to expropriate extramarginal wage premia.
More relevant to the central concern of Shleifer and Summers's analysis, Neumark and Sharpe (1993) found little support for the hypothesis that hostile takeovers transfer wealth from workers to shareholders by reducing extramarginal wage payments.
It is easy to enforce restrictions of all harvests on extramarginal lands by simply closing these lands to all harvests.
See Neumark & Sharpe, Hostile Takeovers and Expropriation of Extramarginal Wages: A Test, Finance and Economics Discussion Series Paper #197 (Federal Reserve Board 1992).