101314 Urban Management Practice

FIND A SOLUTION AT Academic Writers Bay

8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 1/15School of Social Sciences101314 Urban Management Practice: Governance and Power in the City Spring 2021Unit Details
Unit Code:
101314
Unit Name:
Urban Management Practice: Governance and Power in the City
Credit Points:
10
Unit Level:
7
Assumed Knowledge:
Not Applicable
Note: Students with any problems, concerns or doubts should discuss those with the Unit Coordinator as early as they can.Unit CoordinatorName: Ryan Van Den Nouwelant Email: [email protected]Consultation Arrangement:Always happy to consult. Email me in the first instance, and we can go from there.Edition: Spring 2021 Copyright ©2021 University Western Sydney trading as Western Sydney University ABN 53 014 069 881 CRICOS ProviderNo: 00917K No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, includingphotocopying, recording, or by any information storage and retrieval system, without the prior written permission from the Dean of the School.Copyright for acknowledged materials reproduced herein is retained by the copyright holder. All readings in this publication are copied underlicence in accordance with Part VB of the Copyright Act 1968.Contents1 About Urban Management Practice: Governance and Power in theCity8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 2/151.1 An Introduction to this Unit 1.2 What is Expected of You . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.3 Changes to Unit as a Result of Past Student Feedback2 Assessment Information. . . . . . . . . . . . . .2.1 Unit Learning Outcomes 2.2 Approach to Learning . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.3 Contribution to Course Learning Outcomes 2.4 Assessment Summary . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . .. .2.5 Assessment Details . . . . . . . . 2.5.1 Literature review . . . . . 2.5.2 Critical essay . . . . . . . . 2.5.3 Professional report . . . . 2.6 General SubmissionRequirements .3 Teaching and Learning Activities 4 Learning Resources4.1 Recommended Readings . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . .. .. . . .. .. . . .. .. . . .. .. . . .. .. . . .. .. .. .. .8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 3/15. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .2. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 . .48/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 4/15. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 . .. .. .. .. .. .8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 5/15. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 . .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 . .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 . .1416. .8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 6/15. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 . .Note: The relevant Learning Guide Companion supplements this document1 About Urban Management Practice: Governance andPower in theCity1.1 An Introduction to this UnitGovernance is a central but often overlooked issue in Urban Management. What is governance? What are the principles of good governance?What are some of the governance challenges in major metropolitan cities that cover multiple jurisdictions? How do statutory local governmentsengage with specialist state agencies in fields such as economic development, environmental planning, and infrastructure planning? This unitanswers these questions, reviews governance practices in major cities across the world and provides students with knowledge of keygovernance tools. Students will prepare a research report dealing with a significant urban governance challenge, and provide recommendationsabout how to implement solutions to that challenge. The central objective of the course is to provide students with a sound framework and setof tools with which to address governance issues.1.2 What is Expected of YouStudy LoadA student is expected to study an hour per credit point a week. For example a 10 credit point Unit would require 10 hours of study per week.This time includes the time spent within classes during lectures, tutorials or practicals.AttendanceIt is strongly recommended that students attend all scheduled learning activities to support their learning.Online Learning RequirementsUnit materials will be made available on the Unit’s vUWS (E-Learning) site (https://vuws.westernsydney.edu.au/). You are expected to consultvUWS at least twice a week, as all Unit announcements will be made via vUWS. Teaching and learning materials will be regularly updated andposted online by the teaching team.Special RequirementsEssential Equipment:Not ApplicableLegislative Pre-Requisites:Not ApplicablePolicies Related to Teaching and LearningThe University has a number of policies that relate to teaching and learning. Important policies affecting students include:– Assessment Policy – Bullying Prevention Policy and – Guidelines – Enrolment Policy – Examinations Policy – Review of Grade Policy – SexualHarassment Prevention Policy – Special Consideration Policy– Student Misconduct Rule – Teaching and Learning – Fundamental Code – Student Code of ConductAcademic Integrity and Student Misconduct RuleIn submitting assessments, it is essential that you are familiar with the policies listed above and that you understand the principles of academicintegrity. You are expected to act honestly and ethically in the production of all academic work and assessment tasks, submit work that is yourown and acknowledge any contribution to your work made by others.Important information about academic integrity, including advice to students is available at https://www.westernsydney.edu.au/studysmart/home/academic_integrity_and_plagiarism. It is your responsibility to familiarise yourself with these principles and apply themto all work submitted to the University as your own.When you submit an assignment or product, you will declare that no part has been: copied from any other stu dent’s work or from any othersource except where due acknowledgement is made in the assignment; submitted by you in another (previous or current) assessment, exceptwhere appropriately referenced, and with prior permission from the Unit Coordinator; written/produced for you by any other person except8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 7/15where collaboration has been au thorised by the Unit Coordinator.The Student Misconduct Rule applies to all students of Western Sydney University and makes it an offence for any student to engage inacademic, research or general misconduct as defined in the Rule.The University considers plagiarism, cheating and collusion as instances of academic misconduct. The University also considers submittingfalsified documentation in support of applications for special consideration, including sitting of deferred examinations, as instances of generalmisconduct. You should be aware that changes were made to the Student Misconduct Rule commencing 1 January 2020 that provide forminimum sanctions that apply to certain conduct, including the provision of falsified documentation to the University.You are strongly advised to read the Student Misconduct Rule and the Inappropriate Behaviour Guidelines at the commencement of eachsession to familiarise yourself with this process and the expectations of the University in relation to work submitted for assessment.1.3 Changes to Unit as a Result of Past Student FeedbackThe University values student feedback in order to improve the quality of its educational programs. The feedback provided helps us improveteaching methods and Units of study. The survey results inform Unit content and design, learning guides, teaching methods, assessmentprocesses and teaching materials.You are welcome to provide feedback that is related to the teaching of this Unit. At the end of the semester you will be given the opportunity tocomplete a Student Feedback on Unit (SFU) questionnaire to assess the Unit. You may also have the opportunity to complete a StudentFeedback on Teaching (SFT) questionnaire to provide feedback for individual teaching staff.2 Assessment Information2.1 Unit Learning Outcomes
Outcome
Compare and evaluate different historical and contemporary governance structures, in Australia and 1 internationally
Explain the various functions of urban governance structures at different scales, and the statutory systems 2 that enable them
Identify the range of stakeholders and social groups involved in urban planning and development, including 3 participatory governanceprocesses, elections, mayors and urban leadership, and executive models of urban development
Critique the effectiveness of administrations, institutions and policies against principles of good governance 4
Recognise and respond to the political nature of planning and governance, with ethical reflection and dispute 5 resolution techniques
2.2 Approach to LearningThis year the unit will be delivered through a mix of: 1. self-guided online modules – a mix of lectures, guest interviews, activities. You cancomplete these at your own pace, but should stay up-to-date to coincide with assessment deadlines; and 2. live workshops – shorter than, butscheduled to coincide with, the time-tabled workshops. Depending on health orders, these workshops will be held on-campus. Any change toonline workshops will be announced and explained through vUWS.Outcomes Learning Course to Contribution2.35 ULO4 ULO3 ULOULO Developed 2ULO Developed 1DevelopedDevelopedDeveloped DevelopedDevelopedAssuredDeveloped8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 8/15AssuredDeveloped
and milestones autonomy regional and conclusions non-specialist the
relevance across targeted theory urban software. information, the to level Strait
Strait
using between sciences. high with and cultural Torres international within and relevant to mappingrelevant a socially the and through social
Torresand
complex data relationship of the the with, of appreciation and Aboriginal technologies researchand project local and planning months) evaluate
andAboriginal
quantitative research-based many of the fildes engagement of the regional of relevant non-
non
engagement with and critically and/or (over understanding interdisciplinary range a (over and
and
understanding urban of, and commencing Islander of use resources, and qualitative thesis.substantial
Islander
synthesise of detailed studies and Outcomes a knowledge work, Strait Planning
Strait
execute and Torres
Torres
f LearningMaster Programurban isgeography, knowledge human this of of how of the disciplines understanding an and in-depth knowledge recent regional and with planningfildes and disciplines. Demonstrate 1. studies and urban connected other tohuman sciences. of socialDemonstrate 2. a urban geography,scholarly and across of within and principles adopted the values approaches of understanding research empirical critical of the detailed andsound grasp Demonstrate 3. a and have inquiry a the social sciences.sciences perspectives, filde of socialGenerate, analyse, 4. and theories, sources and urban planning.appropriate internet Demonstrate 5. planning, includingAssured Assured the in and audiences.to in practicemanagement of Demonstrate 6. time submission on-time ensureadvanced and/or Demonstrate 7. an of discipline planningmethodologies, and specialist propositions, skills to theoretical advanced literary and interpret present decisions through Justify, 8. professionalinand world in of diverse culturally interface between Islander peoplesand Design 9. accountability.expert live and Apply 10. which they Aboriginal Australia.DevelopedIntroduced5 ULO4 ULO3 ULOULO Assured 28/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 9/15informed make improvementsDeveloped Developed Developed Assured DevelopedDevelopedDevelopedDevelopedDevelopedIntroducedAssured DevelopedAssuredDeveloped
ULO Assured
1
to skills professional and creative technical, fliteecerv, critical, advanced Apply 11.and management and
identify urban
urban with life to social of of adopted
management principles adopted practices connected is of bases others disciplines concepts from
urban and and the and of
of this knowledge psychological feedback self-reliance, group and writing the to ideas and planning of thevalues approaches and dimensions. Planning knowledge practices and
of approaches political and with individual, at and report needed, according management. complex andmanagement ffllitseeecorn- how and applies journals, and contexts advanced international learning historicalresearch
understanding research and Management evaluates and contexts policy as and and planning applied usingand
or opportunities. independently of include evaluates, recent advanced cultural, and local advanced empiricaltheir ethical planning Urban Outcomes ffliteecevy of urban
Communicates diverse a range will communication multimedia communications for filliseccapy urbancritically professional media. performance learning of Urban Master Learning professional through social, indepth, Demonstrates of the sound grasp filde and complex Generates and disciplinary aspects Illustrates (thedisciplines experience). Accesses, and mass in Monitor action Employs planning. Applies
1. planning. 2. decisions 5. scholarly popular 1873: Program 3. 4. sound a planning 7. 8. within 12. and
a
fildes human other andhas and inquiry urbanplanning and scholarly within thetexts, and available in drawings information the and designs reports, appropriately professionalmanagement software the urban analysis relevant technologies to research and spatial of relevant range and the resources, appropriatelyinternet and Accesses, applies 6. planning, including andand people independent and graphic and of diversity This levels. oral, written, social sciencesinter-disciplinar the in with interacting a organisational and forms of other of the conventionsproblems. novel and collaboratively. complex and solve and and independently analyse to both knowledge knowledge practical advancing andin theoretical ffliteecevy Integrates Engages 9. 10.8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 10/15AssuredDeveloped Developedffliteecevy or professionalworking for in needed decisionsas informed guidelines makerelevant skills toand creative dimensions, issues and organisations. andethical groups the Applies individuals, 11. withfliteecerv, critical, contexts. Employs 12. applied2.4 Assessment SummaryThe assessment items in this Unit are designed to enable you to demonstrate that you have achieved the Unit learning outcomes. Completionand submission of all assessment items which have been designated as mandatory or compulsory is essential to receive a passing grade.To pass this Unit you must:
Item
Weight
Due Date
ULOs Assessed
Threshold
Literature review
15%
13 August 2021, 11.59pm
1
No
Critical essay
35%
3 September 2021, 11.59pm
2, 4
No
Professional report
50%
24 September 2021, 11.59pm
3, 5
No
Feedback on AssessmentFeedback is an important part of the learning process that can improve your progress towards achieving the learning outcomes. Feedback isany written or spoken response made in relation to academic work such as an assessment task, a performance or product. It can be given to youby a teacher, an external assessor or student peer, and may be given individually or to a group of students. As a Western Sydney Universitystudent, it is your responsibility to seek out and act on feedback that is provided to you as a resource to further your learning.82.5 Assessment Details2.5.1 Literature review
Weight:
15%
Type ofCollaboration:
Individual
Due:
13 August 2021, 11.59pm
Submission:
This assessment must be submitted through Turnitin using the link in vUWS. Assessments that are not submittedthrough Turnitin will not be graded.
Format:
Length:
500 words
CurriculumMode:
Literature Review
Students are required to identify a key idea or concept discussed in the readings and explain it, in your own words.The idea or concept will provide an opportunity to summarise the links between at least eight of the academicreadings for this unit.You may directly quote short excerpts (less than a sentence) where you can’t express the idea more clearly in your own words.Full referencing is required.This will form a basis for developing knowledge of key concepts that you can apply to AT2 and AT3.8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 11/1592.5.2 Critical essay
Weight:
35%
Type ofCollaboration:
Individual
Due:
3 September 2021, 11.59pm
Submission:
This assessment must be submitted through Turnitin using the link in vUWS. Assessments that are not submittedthrough Turnitin will not be graded.
Format:
Length:
1,000 words
CurriculumMode:
Essay
Students are required to analyse an urban policy development, strategicplanning issue, or urban management challenge in Sydney.The analysis must be framed as a case study of one key concept covered in the academic readings (see AT1). This is a short essay, so be focused.For example, a relevant essay could apply the concept of a ’supply chain growth coalition’ (Wachsmuth 2016) to the development of WesternSydney airport. Outline: (a) the concept, (b) the insights it gives to the case and (c) any limitations of the concept. You should draw on additionalacademic literature. Full referencing is required.2.5.3 Professional report
Weight:
50%
Type ofCollaboration:
Individual
Due:
24 September 2021, 11.59pm
Submission:
This assessment must be submitted through Turnitin using the link in vUWS. Assessments that are not submittedthrough Turnitin will not be graded.
Format:
Length:
1,500 words
CurriculumMode:
Report
Students are required to analyse the existing governance and stakeholderstructure relative to one Sydney-based government planning agency.This includes government departments, agencies and local councils.The report must outline:– The role of the selected agency, including any limits to its scope or capacity – Any other government agencies with an overlapping remit orgeographic scope – The interests of all agencies identified, including potential conflicting interests – Strategies for effective negotiation of anyconflicting interests and collaboration across the governance landscapeThis is a professional report, so should be structured accordingly with an executive summary, sections and headings, and clearrecommendations in the conclusion. Additional visual material should be incorporated to support the anal ysis.Existing sources of information about government agencies, such as websites, budget estimate hearings and the media can be used.Academic material (from AT1 and AT2) can also be incorporated.Any source material must be credited, but full academic referencing is not required.2.6 General Submission RequirementsSubmission8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 12/15– All assignments must be submitted by the specified due date and time. – Complete your assignment and follow the individual assessmentitem instructions on how to submit. You mustkeep a copy of all assignments submitted for marking.Turnitin– The Turnitin plagiarism prevention system may be used within this Unit. Turnitin is accessed via logging into vUWS for the Unit. If Turnitin isbeing used with this Unit, this means that your assignments have to be submitted through the Turnitin system. Turnitin from iParadigms is aweb-based text-matching software that identifies and reports on similarities between documents. It is also widely utilised as a tool to improveacademic writing skills. Turnitin compares electronically submitted papers against the following: – Current and archived web: Turnitin currentlycontains over 24 billion web pages including archived pages– Student papers: including Western Sydney University student submissions since 2007 – Scholarly literature: Turnitin has partnered with leadingcontent publishers, including library databases, text-book publishers, digital reference collections and subscription-based publications (e.g. Gale,Pro quest, Emerald and Sage)– Turnitin is used by over 30 universities in Australia and is increasingly seen as an industry standard. It is an important tool to assist studentswith their academic writing by promoting awareness of plagiarism.By submitting your assignment to Turnitin you will be certifying that:– I hold a copy of this assignment if the original is lost or damaged – No part of this assignment has been copied from any other student’s workor from any other source exceptwhere due acknowledgement is made in the assignment– No part of the assignment has been written for me by any other person/s – I have complied with the specified word length for this assignment– I am aware that this work may be reproduced and submitted to plagiarism detection software programs for the purpose of detecting possibleplagiarism (which may retain a copy on its database for future plagiarism checking).Self-Plagiarising– You are to ensure that no part of any submitted assignment for this Unit or product has been submitted by yourself in another (previous orcurrent) assessment from any Unit, except where appropriately referenced, and with prior permission from the Lecturer/Tutor/Unit Coordinatorof this Unit.Late Submission– If you submit a late assessment, without receiving approval for an extension of time, (see next item), you will be penalised by 10% per day forup to 10 days. In other words, marks equal to 10% of the assignment’s weight will be deducted from the mark awarded. – For example, if thehighest mark possible is 50, 5 marks will be deducted from your awarded mark for each lateday.– Saturday and Sunday are counted as one calendar day each. – Assessments will not be accepted after the marked assessment task has beenreturned to students. – This is consistent with Western Sydney University’s Assessment PolicyExtension of Due Date for SubmissionA student may apply for an extension of the due date for an assessment task if extenuating circumstances outside their control, and sufficientlygrave in nature or duration, cause significant disruption to their capacity to study effectively.To apply for an extension of assessment, please go to https://www.westernsydney.edu.au/currentstudents/current_ students/forms for guidanceon how to lodge a request for consideration by the Unit Coordinator/Convenor. Extension requests can be lodged before, on or no later than5.00pm two working days after the due date of the assessment task.ResubmissionResubmission of assessment items will not normally be granted if requested.Application for Special ConsiderationIt is strongly recommended that you attend all scheduled learning activities to support your learning. If you have suffered misadventure, illness,or you have experienced exceptional circumstances that have prevented your attendance at class or your completion and submission ofassessment tasks, you may need to apply for Special Consideration via the Western Sydney University website.http://www.westernsydney.edu.au/currentstudents/current_students/services_ and_facilities/special_consideration2 or the StudentCentre/Sydney City Campus Reception. Special Consideration is not automatically granted. It is your responsibility to ensure that any missedcontent has been covered. Your lecturer will give you more information on how this must be done.Supplementary Assessments8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 13/15A student may be eligible to apply for a supplementary assessment after the official notification of final unit results. Please see the ProceduresSection of the WSU Assessment Policy for details of eligibility and the application process.Activities Learning and Teaching3Due Assessmentsreview Literature –essay Critical –Stakeholder
Workshop textbook.general as prescribeduseful
2015 Nouwelant readings) 2014 are:
2015 Nouwelant 2016
prescribed noreadings,
are: 2018 additional den Ruming 2006 unit2014 2013 2019 the &
den 2019 Whiteside al 2016 2016van & al 2002
2017 2008
has unit longerReadings
& 2006 Vogelpohl & under Baker Ward for2011 al et Shatkin Acuto Legacy resources
& 2014 & et Cleave et McNeillLegacy Sigler Weber Peck Raco
VanoloWachsmuth
This Two
(Listed Sager Vogel M1: M2: M6: M3: M4: M5:
M9: M10: M6: W1: W2: M7: M8:
W3: W4:
online onlinecomprise and will
overview agencies planning Unit
content (self guided)
planning planning Development Electedleaders coalitions (live). (M0): public StrategicPrecinct 0
Implementation New economiespublic Budgets Priorities
Online The unitmodules
Elected City workshops Module 0 The M1:M2: M6: M3: M4: M5:
New The M9: M10: M7: M8: M6:
Weeks Week 1 19-07-2021
Week 2 26-07-2021 09-08-2021 Week 3 02-08-2021 Week 4
09-08-2021 Week 5 16-08-2021Week 6 23-08-2021 Week 7 30-08-2021
Week 8 06-09-2021
19-Aug (W1): 1 Thu 11.00 Workshop negotiationsQ&A AT2 & 20-Aug Fri Group reading 11.00 W2:9-Sep Thu Communication/marketing 11.00 W3:Q&A AT3 & 10-Sep Fri Group reading 11.00 W4:Due AssessmentsWorkshopReadingsreport Professional –site. vUWS Unit’s the on known become
they as changes
changes any
of advised
advised be
will Students
2016 2015
Students
Barns Kitchin
change. to
M11: M12:
subject
8/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 14/15
governance infrastructure New New Online M11: M12:Weeks Week 9 13-09-202Week 10 20-09-2021Week 11 27-09-2021 Week 12 04-10-2021 Week 13 11-10-2021 Week 14 18-10-2021 Week 15 25-10-2021 Week 16 01-11-2021 Week 17 08-11-202only, guide a as used be should timetable above The4 Learning Resources4.1 Recommended ReadingsAdditional ReadingAcuto, M. (2013) ’The new climate leaders?’, Review of International Studies 39(4):835-57 https://doi.org/10.1017/S0260210512000502Baker, T. and Ruming, K. (2015) ’Making “Global Sydney”: Spatial imaginaries, worlding and strategic plans’, International Journal of Urban andRegional Research 39(1):62-78 https://doi.org/10.1111/1468-2427.12183Barns, S. (2016) ’Mine your data: Open data, digital strategies and entrepreneurial governance by code’, Urban Geography 37(4):554-71https://doi.org/10.1080/02723638.2016.1139876Cleave, E., Arku, G., Sadler, R. and Gilliland, J. (2017) ’Is it sound policy or fast policy? Practitioners’ perspectives on the role of place branding inlocal economic development’, Urban Geography 38(8):1133-1157 https://doi.org/10.1080/02723638.2016.1191793Kitchin, R. (2015) ’Making sense of smart cities: Addressing present shortcomings’, Cambridge Journal of Regions, Economy and Society8(1):131-136 https://doi.org/10.1093/cjres/rsu027Legacy, C. and van den Nouwelant, R. (2015) ’Negotiating Strategic Planning’s Transitional Spaces: The Case of “Guerrilla Governance”inInfrastructure Planning’, Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space 47(1): 209-226 https://doi.org/10.1068%2Fa140124pMcNeill, D. (2001) ’Barcelona as imagined community: Pasqual Maragall’s spaces of engagement’, Transactions of the Institute of BritishGeographers 26(3):340-52 https://doi.org/10.1111/1475-5661.00026McNeill, D. (2016) ’Governing a city of unicorns: Technology capital and the urban politics of San Francisco’, Urban Geography 37(4):494-513https://doi.org/10.1080/02723638.2016.1139868Peck, J. and Whiteside, H. (2016) ’Financialising Detroit’, Economic Geography 92(3):235-68 https://doi.org/10.1080/00130095.2015.1116369Raco, M. (2014) ’Delivering flagship projects in an era of regulatory capitalism: State-led globalization and the London Olympics 2012’,International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 38(1):176-97 https://doi.org/10.1111/1468-2427.12025Sager, T. (2011) ’Neo-liberal urban planning policies: A literature survey 1990-2010’, Progress in Planning 76(4):147-19916https://doi.org/10.1016/j.progress.2011.09.001Shatkin, G. (2014) ’Reinterpreting the meaning of the “Singapore model”: State capitalism and urban planning’, International Journal of Urbanand Regional Research 38(1):116-137 https://doi.org/10.1111/1468-2427.12095Sigler, T.J., Mouat, C.M., Searle, G. and Martinus, K.(2021) ’”Networked coalitions” as metropolitan governance: Lessons from the emergence ofAustralia’s Committees for Cities and Regions’, Journal of Urban Affairs, 43(1):182 200 https://doi.org/10.1080/07352166.2019.1592651Syrett, S. and Baldock, R. (2003) ’Reshaping London’s economic governance: The role of the London Development Agency’, European Urban andRegional Studies 10(1): 69-86 https://doi.org/10.1177%2Fa033323Thornley, A. (1999) ’Urban planning and competitive advantage: London, Sydney and Singapore’, LSE London Discussion Paper No.2 Availableat: http://tiny.cc/c9ml8yVanolo, A. (2008) ’The image of the creative city: Some reflections on urban branding in Turin’, Cities 25(6):370-82https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cities.2008.08.001Vogel, K.R., Ryan, R., Lawrie, A., Grant, B., Meng,X., Walsh, P., Morris, A. and Riedy, C. (2020) ’Global city Sydney’, Progress in Planning, 136https://doi.org/10.1016/j.progress.2018.09.0028/28/2021 School of Social Sciencesfile:///C:/Users/Abhay/Downloads/101314_2021_Spring_Day_v2.html 15/15Vogelpohl (2018) ’Global expertise, local convincing power:Management consultants and preserving the en trepreneurial city’, Urban Studies56(1):97-114 https://doi.org/10.1177%2F0042098018768490Wachsmuth, D. (2016) ’Infrastructure alliances: Supply-chain expansion and multi-city growth coalitions’, Economic Geography 93(1):44-65https://doi.org/10.1080/00130095.2016.1199263Ward, K. (2006) ’”Policies in motion”: Urban management and state restructuring: The trans-local expansion of business improvement districts’,International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 30(1):54-75 https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1468-2427.2006.00643.xWeber, R. (2002) ’Extracting value from the city: Neoliberalism and urban redevelopment’, Antipode 34(3):519-40 https://doi.org/10.1111/1467-8330.0025317

Order from Academic Writers Bay
Best Custom Essay Writing Services

QUALITY: 100% ORIGINAL PAPERNO PLAGIARISM – CUSTOM PAPER