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This 110 page collection of PN articles is a veritable potpourri of progressive planning.

Progressive Planning Reader 2004

Table of Contents

  • What is progressive planning today?
    By Ann Forsyth and Tom Angotti

Politics and Planning

  • The Socialist City, Still
    By Tom Angotti
  • On the Practical Relevance of Marxist Thought
    By Renee Toback
  • Changing the Culture of Planning Toward Greater Equity
    By Norman Krumholz

Urban Design

  • The Ground Zero Architectural Competition: Designing without a Plan
    By Peter Marcuse
  • Post-9/11 Planning: New York City and Beyond
    By Tom Angotti
  • The Narrow Base of the New Urbanists
    By Michael Pyatok
  • New Urban Planning for Neighborhood Revitalization
    By Jennifer Hurley
  • From “Sugar Cookies” to “Gingerbread Men”: Conformity in Suburban Design
    By Jill Grant
  • HOPE VI and the New Urbanism
    By Janet L. Smith

Planning Education

  • Professional Identities and Boundary Maintenance
    By Gerda R. Wekerle
  • Cracks in the Foundation of Traditional Planning
    By Barbara Rahder Planning
  • Education: How Could It Be Different from Business School?
    By Katharine N. Rankin
  • Planning and Neoliberalism: The Challenge for Radical Planners
    By Kanishka Goonewardena

Race, Gender and Diversity

  • Diversity and the Planning Profession
    By Leonardo Vazquez, PP/AICP
  • Involving Youth in Planning: The Progressive Challenge
    By Ann Forsyth
  • Indigenous Planning and Tribal Community Development
    By Ted Jojola
  • Are the Transgendered the Mine Shaft Canaries of Urban Areas?
    By Petra L. Doan
  • Deviant History, Defiant Heritage
    By Gail Dubrow
  • Multicultural Planning: Lessons from Papakolea
    By Karen Umemoto
  • Women Plan Toronto : Incorporating Gender Issues in Planning
    By Barbara Loevinger Rahder
  • Roofless Women’s Action Research Mobilization & Participatory Action Research
    By Marie Kennedy

Community Planning

  • Building a Legacy of Health by Confronting Health Disparities Around Food
    By David C. Sloane
  • Empowerment through community development
    By Marie Kennedy
  • Campus/Community Partnerships in the 90’s
    By Kenneth M. Reardon and Thomas P. Shields
  • Indigenous Planning At Work
    By Teresa Cordova

Sustainability, Environment and Health

  • Urban Planning For Active Living: Who Benefits?
    By Kristin Day
  • Engineering Physical Activity Back Into Americans’ Lives
    By Mark Fenton
  • Sustainability is Not Enough
    By Peter Marcuse
  • Sustainable and Environmentally Just Societies
    By Sandra Rodriguez
  • Feminist Thoughts on Planning for Sustainability
    By Sherilyn MacGregor

Globalization and International Issues

  • Planning as a Tool of Political Control: Israel ‘s Matrix of Control
    By Jeff Halper
  • Planning at the Frontline: Notes From Israel
    By Oren Yiftachel
  • War and the Urban Geopolitical Footprint
    By Michael Dudley
  • Urban Planners Oppose the War In Iraq (Statement 2003)
  • Strategic Planning and Urban Competition: The Agenda of Mulitlateral Agencies in Brazil
    By Fabricio Leal de Oliveira
  • Confronting Globalization: The Role of Progressive Planners
    By Tom Angotti
  • Transnationalism, Not Assimilation
    By Arturo Sanchez

Transportation and Information

  • The Costs of Auto Dependency
    By Lisa Schreibman
  • Transportation Equity and Environmental Justice
    By Rich Stolz
  • Transportation in Toronto : Car Culture Is Alive and Well
    By Janice Etter
  • The “Digital Divide” and the Persistence of Urban Poverty
    By Blanca Gordo
  • Household Information Strategies and Community Responses
    By Gwen Urey
  • Transportation Struggles in The Post-Apartheid City
    By Jon Orcutt
  • Eight Myths of Traffic Planning
    By Roger Baker
  • East St. Louis Citizens Put Transportation Planners on the Right Track for Light Rail Expansion
    By Patricia A. Nolan

Regional Planning

  • Portland, Oregon : How to Link Growth Management and Affordable Housing
    By Tasha Harmon
  • New York : RACE, CLASS & SPACE A Historical Comparison of the Three Regional Plans for New York
    By Tony Schuman and Elliott Sclar
  • Dots Crying In the Wilderness
    By Jean Garren
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