Shrinking Cities: International Perspectives and Policy Implications

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Karina Pallagst, Thorsten Wiechmann, Cristina Martinez-Fernandez
Routledge, 15 ago 2013 - 318 pagine

The shrinking city phenomenon is a multidimensional process that affects cities, parts of cities or metropolitan areas around the world that have experienced dramatic decline in their economic and social bases. Shrinkage is not a new phenomenon in the study of cities. However, shrinking cities lack the precision of systemic analysis where other factors now at work are analyzed: the new economy, globalization, aging population (a new population transition) and other factors related to the search for quality of life or a safer environment. This volume places shrinking cities in a global perspective, setting the context for in-depth case studies of cities within Mexico, Brazil, Indonesia, Germany, France, Great Britain, South Korea, Australia, and the USA, which consider specific economic, social, environmental, cultural and land-use issues.

 

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Indice

Urban Change and the Role of Shrinkage
31
Strategic and Policy Implications
255
Contributors
309

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Informazioni sull'autore (2013)

Karina Pallagst is professor for International Planning Systems at Kaiserslautern University’s faculty of Spatial Planning.

Thorsten Wiechmann is head of the Department of Spatial Planning and Planning Theory at TU Dortmund University.

Cristina Martinez-Fernandez is a Senior Policy Analyst on Employment and Skills, Green Growth and South-East Asia at the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), Local Economic and Employment Development (LEED) programme.

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