In the US, for occasion, for the duration of much of the 20th century the several areas of the country were—in the language of economists—“converging,” and monetary disparities lessened. Then, in the 1980s, arrived the onslaught of digital technologies, and the craze reversed alone. Automation wiped out a lot of producing and retail work opportunities. New, properly-paying out tech jobs had been clustered in a handful of towns.
According to the Brookings Establishment, a limited list of 8 American cities that integrated San Francisco, San Jose, Boston, and Seattle had roughly 38% of all tech work opportunities by 2019. New