|Series||Resources for the Future, Resources for the Future (Series)|
|Contributions||Margolis, Julius., Resources for the Future. Committee on Urban Economics., Conference on Urban Public Expenditures (2nd : 1964 : Washington, D.C.)|
|LC Classifications||HT167 .P82 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 264 p. :|
|Number of Pages||264|
|LC Control Number||77086404|
His name is Sudhir Alladi Venkatesh, and his new book, Off the Books: The Underground Economy of the Urban Poor, is the riveting drug-dealer back story--and a lot more. Venkatesh, who is now a professor of sociology and African-American studies at Columbia, spent to following the money in 10 square blocks of the Chicago by: • Communities increasingly have resorted to fortifying neighborhoods. ix • Crime has reduced the tax base of cities by driving out residents and businesses. Traditionally, the public has viewed crime reduction as the responsibility of the police and the courts. However, in spite of in-creased expenditures, these institu-tions have been. In many cases, the differences between urban and rural residents can be attributed to the fact that rural areas tend to have a higher concentration of Republicans and Republican-leaning independents, while majorities in urban communities identify with or lean toward the Democratic Party. For example, while urban dwellers are far more likely. Jean Anyon argues forcefully and persuasively for a new and comprehensive vision to understand and confront the problems of urban education.' - William Julius Wilson, Lewis P. and Linda L. Geyser University Professor, Harvard University 'Radical Possibilities is a paradigm breaking text of really useful knowledge in urban education. As this Reviews:
The Truly Disadvantaged, written by Harvard professor William Julius Wilson, was first published in and significantly impacted the debate about the causes of urban (ghetto) poverty and potential public policy sor Wilson argued fundamentally that changes in the structure of the U.S. economy were the primary drivers of increased social and economic dislocation of the urban Author: Wilmot Allen. The book is also readable, which is no small victory for a Marxian analysis of urban political economy and history of the real estate industry. It’s not clear who needs a book like Capital City more: planners themselves, or all the activists and other lay participants in urban policy debates who will also benefit from reading it. I recommend this book to folks who care about cities and education. Pauline Lipman powerfully and succinctly outlines how urban school reform has contributed to the neoliberal agenda to restructure cities in ways that privilege white middle class residents while dis-investing in communities of color.4/5. Strong Towns: A Bottom-Up Revolution to Rebuild American Prosperity, by Charles L. Marohn, Jr. (Wiley, pp., $16). S trong Towns, the book and the namesake organization, resulted from civil engineer and urban planner Charles Marohn’s discovery that the highway projects he designed showed a negative return on local taxes generated by new road construction and .
The Partnership for Sustainable Communities, in collaboration with the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), established a Rural Work Group to reinforce these initiatives and ensure that the four agencies’ spending, policies, and programs support rural communities’ efforts to be economically vibrant and environmentally sustainable. This report. PDF | On Jan 1, , Chris Arthur and others published Book review: The new political economy of urban education: Neoliberalism, race and the right to the city. | Find, read and cite all the Author: Chris Arthur. Her work has been featured in Architectural Record, Indian Country Today, American Indian Report, Affordable Housing Finance, Progressive Planning, and in book s including Growing Urban Habitats: Seeking a New Housing Development Model, The Public Interest Design Guidebook, and New Architecture on Indigenous Lands. For many Americans right now, the scale of the coronavirus crisis calls to mind 9/11 or the financial crisis—events that reshaped society in lasting ways, from how we travel and buy homes.