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SELLERS' MARKET: A disequilibrium condition in a competitive market that has a shortage, such that sellers are able to force the price up. Note that a sellers' market does not mean that the lack of competition among demanders have given sellers market control. A sellers' market is a competitive market that is faced with a temporary imbalance between the quantity supplied by the sellers and the quantity demanded by the buyers.

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NET FOREIGN FACTOR INCOME: The difference between factor payments received from the foreign sector by domestic citizens and factor payments made to foreign citizens for domestic production. Net foreign factor income, abbreviated NFFI, is the key difference between gross DOMESTIC product and gross NATIONAL product in the National Income and Product Accounts maintained by the Bureau of Economic Analysis. It is also an important difference between national income (the resource cost of production) and gross/net domestic product (the market value of production).

     See also | factor payments | gross domestic product | gross national product | national income | National Income and Product Accounts | Bureau of Economic Analysis | gross domestic product and national income | net domestic product and national income |


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NET FOREIGN FACTOR INCOME, AmosWEB GLOSS*arama, http://www.AmosWEB.com, AmosWEB LLC, 2000-2023. [Accessed: February 8, 2023].


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SAY'S LAW

A principle of classical economics developed the French economist Jean-Baptiste Say that is commonly summarized as "supply creates its own demand." This law, also referred to as Say's "theory of markets" or "law of markets," indicates that the act of producing aggregate output generates a sufficient amount of aggregate income to purchase all of the output produced. This principle indicated that excess production or insufficient demand for production was unlikely to occur, at least for any extended period. When combined with flexible prices and saving-investment equality, Say's law further implied that an economy would achieve and maintain full employment of resources. This law was singled out by John Maynard Keynes in his critique of classical economics, but remains relevant in current macroeconomic analysis, reflected in the circular flow model.

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