7 edition of The political economy of urban transportation found in the catalog.
|Statement||Delbert A. Taebel, James V. Cornehls.|
|Series||Interdisciplinary urban series, National university publications|
|Contributions||Cornehls, James V., joint author.|
|LC Classifications||HE308 .T33|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 218 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||218|
|ISBN 10||0804691789, 0804692009|
|LC Control Number||77023150|
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Now available: A Political Economy of Access: Infrastructure, Networks, Cities, and Institutions by David M. Levinson and David A. King, in paper and PDF. About the Book Why should you read another book about transport and land use.
This book differs in that we won’t focus on empirical arguments – we present political arguments. We argue. The political economy of roads - An overview and analysis of existing literature 2 2 Overview of the literature While our review of the literature surrounding the political economy of roads was not exhaustive, it has been extensive and allows us to observe three major trends.
M y fourth principle of urban economics is that every industry leaves its imprint on a city—and it isn’t always a good one. In North America and Europe these days, the best illustration of this principle is that cities with a legacy of heavy industry and large assembly plants.
In the past twenty years the study of urban politics has shifted from a predominant concern with political culture and ethos to a preoccupation with political economy, particularly that of urban development. Urban scholars have come to recognize that cities are shaped by forces beyond their : $.