Now showing items 7-12 of 12

    • Plan Canada - Volume 42, Number 3 (July-August-September 2002) 

      Unknown author (Canadian Institute of Planners, 2002)
      The CIP/PIBC annual conference, "2002: Making Waves," attracted some 550 planners from across Canada to its numerous workshops, presentations and social activities. The conference program was built around five sub-themes: ...
    • Protecting urban greenspace: Policies, programs and partnerships 

      Chisholm, Stewart (Canadian Institute of Planners, 2002)
      Community-based approaches to naturalizing urban landscapes represent a rapidly growing movement in Canada and around the world. In cities large and small, community groups are seizing opportunities to restore their ...
    • Putting the money where the plan is: Financial tools for downtown renewal in America 

      Ferrigan, Jason (Canadian Institute of Planners, 2002)
      In the past twenty years many American cities have turned their collective attention back to their downtowns and waterfronts by creating strategies to attract and guide new public and private investment and reverse ...
    • The resurgence of Canadian cities 

      Axworthy, Lloyd (Canadian Institute of Planners, 2002)
      We all like comeback stories about aging athletes, forgotten matinee idols, even retired politicians. There is something inspiring about taking a second chance. This seemed like a good theme for addressing a group of ...
    • Technology and planning in the North: Past, present and future 

      Johnson, Ken R. (Canadian Institute of Planners, 2002)
      Before the Second World War, the northern territories of Canada were a sparsely populated frontier of aboriginal peoples, fur traders, miners and adventurers. Many ideas about the North were based on the Klondike Gold ...
    • The view from '56: Thoughts on the short-term future of transportation planning 

      Price, Gordon (Canadian Institute of Planners, 2002)
      A few years ago, the Ford Expedition assembling plant in Wayne, Mich., made more money in after-tax profits than the combined budgets of all municipalities in British Columbia. The number of SUVs sold in North America ...