Journal Urban Research & Practice

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389 articles
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João Seixas, António Brito Guterres
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-12; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1505272

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Mauro Francini, Rosario Chimirri, Annunziata Palermo, Maria Francesca Viapiana
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-18; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1498117

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Devon Farmer, Anthony Perl
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-20; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1495758

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Elena Pede
Urban Research & Practice, Volume 11, pp 286-287; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1498222

Domenico Camarda
Urban Research & Practice, Volume 11, pp 275-283; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1498196

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Zhugen Wang, Quentin Stevens
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-23; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1484152

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Asmaa Abdel Aty Mohamed Ibrahim, Ingy Mohamed El Barmelgy, Sherin Ali Gammaz
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-21; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1481994

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Arnault Morisson, Carmelina Bevilacqua
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-21; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1472799

Abstract:Innovation districts are emerging as place-based, knowledge-based urban development strategies in diverse cities around the world. They have, however, been criticized for being non-participative top-down initiatives that encourage gentrification and income, social, and racial polarization. In 2015, Mayor Berke launched Chattanooga’s Innovation District in the city’s downtown to accelerate the transformation of Chattanooga into a knowledge city. This paper investigates the programs that are being implemented in order to mitigate the negative externalities that such a strategy can generate. Using Chattanooga as an exploratory case, the authors argue that gentrification in innovation districts can increase knowledge spillovers.
M. Reza Shirazi, Ramin Keivani
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-24; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1469039

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Samuel Twumasi Amoah, Ebenezer Owusu-Sekyere, Emmanuel Narteh Angmor
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-17; doi:10.1080/17535069.2018.1467962

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