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The neoclassical direction of causation was from the labor market, which determined the equilibrium level of employment, to the real goods market, where, in conjunction with aggregate supply, the equilibrium level of national income was determined [Johnson and Cate, 2002; Johnson et al., 2004].
The composition of national income determines the level of aggregate demand and the equilibrium level of national income in the real goods market.
The second unique feature of Keynes' equilibrium was that it reflected his belief that the composition of national income determined the level of aggregate demand, which in turn, was the primary determinant of the equilibrium level of national income and employment in the short-run.

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