This article reports on the extent of suburban jobholding by inner-city residents in six major U.S. cities and the mode of transportation they use to get to those jobs. The proportion of inner-city workers who commuted to suburban jobs ranged from about one-tenth in Houston and New York to more than one-third in Los Angeles. In each of the areas, inner-city men were more likely to travel to suburban jobs than women. In every area except Los Angeles, a larger portion of blacks traveled to the suburbs than whites. The role of transportation in determining where inner-city residents usually work is difficult to isolate, since other influences were clearly present.

  • Corporate Authors:

    Government Printing Office

    Superintendent of Documents
    Washington, DC  United States  20402-9325
  • Authors:
    • McKay, R V
  • Publication Date: 1973-11

Media Info

  • Pagination: p. 43-48
  • Serial:

Subject/Index Terms

Filing Info

  • Accession Number: 00054344
  • Record Type: Publication
  • Files: TRIS
  • Created Date: Jun 10 1981 12:00AM