Volume 9.1 General (1983)
Editors: Karen Barnes, Kathy Evers, Jane Hegenbarth, and Susan Jones
A digital version of this issue is available here.
|ABANDONED FARMSTEADS IN NORTH CAROLINA: LOST HISTORY & WASTED HOUSING
Southern, Kathleen; Kaplan, Peter
The author examines the “abandonment” process of farmsteads, changing settlement patterns, and obstacles to homestead rehabilitation.
|OLD NEW BERN GETS A NEW LOOK
New Bern’s Planning Director reviews progress in establishing an Historic District Commission, designating a Main Street, improving tax applications and public services, and organizing city-backed loan pools in New Bern.
|BUILDING RURAL OFFICIALS’ CAPACITY: CIRCUIT RIDERS AND TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
The author describes the use of circuit riders for small jurisdictions, using Tug Hill, New York as a case study.
|WHO WON AND WHY?: NORTH CAROLINA’S SMALL CITIES COMPETE FOR BLOCK GRANT STAKES
The author discusses CDBG programs, their criteria for eligibility, and characteristics of those successful North Carolina communities.
|THE PROCESS IS MORE IMPORTANT THAN THE PRODUCT
A former Director of Planning in Minneapolis shares her thoughts on decision-making in planning.
|AESTHETICS AND ZONING NO LONGER MUTUALLY EXCLUSIVE
The author overviews the history of treatment of aesthetic regulations in North Carolina and other states, discusses a recent court decision, and highlights the possible extent of police power on land use in North Carolina.
|CAN PLANNERS RAISE CONCERNS BEFORE THE FLOOD?
Furuseth, Owen; Ives, Sallie
The authors examined community attitudes and perceptions of flooding in Charlotte, North Carolina and discuss their findings.
|STATE & LOCAL PROGRAMS FOR FLOOD HAZARD MANAGEMENT IN THE SOUTHEAST
Stiftel, Bruce; Burby, Raymond
The authors survey flood hazard mitigation programs in the Southeast and community attitudes toward flooding events and governmental responsibilities.
|UNDERSTANDING THE POLITICAL AND ECONOMIC CONTEXT OF URBAN DEVELOPMENT
This paper brings together the literature of political economy of urban development and the theory of the state that emerged in the late sixties.
|HUMAN SERVICES PLANNING: FAMILIAR PROBLEMS, NEW SOLUTIONS
The author examines past accomplishments and future directions in joint planning for human services. Orange County, North Carolina is also presented in a sidebar.
|A BIOECONOMIC FRAMEWORK FOR ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
The author evaluates a hybrid theory of bioeconomics, describing its structure and applicative framework.