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Macro Research Reports
Macro Studies

Each of the Macro projects were formulated to analyze economic trends, shifts in industry dynamics or emerging business trends. These studies are intended to help gTC and its stakeholders understand the interplay between economics and financial drivers that may influence the markets and industries in which we focus.

gTC 2016 The Changing Nature of Scarcity.pdf

The gTC report on the Changing Nature of Scarcity seeks to illustrate and quantify the economic effects of automation, such as unemployment and wealth distribution.

gTC 2015 Collision of Healthcare's Payor-Provider Models.pdf

The gTC report on the Collision of Healthcare Payor-Provider Models attempts to identify the key issues and their drivers disrupting the healthcare landscape.

gTC 2014 Labor Force Participation.pdf

The gTC report on Labor Force Participation quantifies the connection between a labor force participant leaving the workforce and GDP.

gtc 2013 debt to gdp macro report.pdf

The gTC report on Debt to GDP introduces the concept of an escape velocity to determine the amount of growth needed to maintain a healthy balance sheet for the US federal government.

gtc 2012 economic freedom macro report.pdf

The gTC report on Economic Freedom connects free-market indicators to economic growth through observation and statistical analysis.

While there have been many studies that compare healthcare in one country versus another, the HII, believed to be the first of its kind, is unique in that is looks at local availability of services and the local ability of individuals in those local markets to pay for those services. The HII will serve as the measure for those investments deemed “impact investments” where the goal of the investment is to close the healthcare inequality gap.

The Healthcare Inequality Index identifies the uneven distribution of healthcare services across the United States. The study helps show what services are unavailable in a specific jurisdiction despite a local market filled with people able to pay for those services.

Initially focused on availability and affordability, the index will be expanded over time to address quality and other important attributes intended to support the goal of market-driven expansion of high-quality healthcare coverage for the United States.

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