Learning To Think and Act Like A Region

The Pawcatuck Borderlands illustrates what is fast becoming one of the major puzzles in land use policy -- how to plan across boundaries.
January 19, 2006, 11am PST | Chris Steins | @urbaninsight
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"The history of regionalism in America dates back to at least the mid-nineteenth century and the writing of John Wesley Powell (McKinney et al. 2004). As we move into the twenty-first century, there seem to be two basic responses to this planning puzzle. The first is to create new regional institutions or realign existing institutions to correspond to the territory of the problem, and the second is to start with more informal, ad hoc regional forums."

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Published on Tuesday, January 17, 2006 in Lincoln Institute of Land Policy
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