Pacione, Michael (2003) Where will the people go? Progress in Planning, 62 (2). pp. 69-129. ISSN 0305-9006Full text not available in this repository. (Request a copy from the Strathclyde author)
The question of how and where to accommodate the growing number of households in Britain is a key issue for both academic and policy debate. The research presented in this paper identifies the principal factors underlying the increasing pressure for residential development in the countryside around major towns and cities. The relative merits of alternative forms of urban development are assessed. The potential significance of a new settlement strategy in meeting the challenge of urban development in the United Kingdom in the 21st century is highlighted. With the United Kingdom policy environment as conceptual framework, the discussion examines three key issues that affect the nature and feasibility of new settlements. These relate to the distribution of the costs and benefits of development; the social balance of new communities; and the appropriate development agency. The conceptual analysis of the new settlement strategy is complemented by empirical evidence from major stakeholders in relation to key aspects of the new settlement option. Finally, a number of policy-oriented recommendations are presented to inform development of a new programme of new settlements for Britain in the early 21st century.
|Keywords:||urban geography, household growth, urban development, Geography (General), Geography, Planning and Development|
|Subjects:||Geography. Anthropology. Recreation > Geography (General)|
|Department:||Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences (HaSS) > School of Social Work and Social Policy > Geography|
|Depositing user:||Users 16 not found.|
|Date Deposited:||30 Jun 2006|
|Last modified:||06 Jan 2017 03:27|