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July 15th -19th 2013 University College Dublin | Ireland

Conference Programme

University College Dublin The School of Geography, Planning and Environmental Policy


Contents Congress Theme

02

Congress Opening – Guests of Honour

03

Welcome from AESOP and ACSP Presidents

04

Keynotes with biographies and abstracts

07

Congress Committees

11

Local Organizing Committee

13

Conference Secretariat

14

General schedule for the congress

15

Assemblies and meetings

16

Special Sessions and Workshops

17

Mobile workshops

21

Gala Dinner

24

Exhibitors

25

Congress Tracks and Co-chairs

26

Sessions and Panels by Track

28

Poster Presentations by Track

98

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Congress Theme Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions The Congress focuses on resilience which has become a new banner for various societal and related planning efforts in cities and regions across the globe. These efforts generally aim to sustain the urban and rural viability and improve the quality of life for their residents amidst the global economic and socio-political crisis and climate change. The concept of resilience relates to the degree to which various environments and systems can tolerate changing conditions and circumstances before adapting and reorganising around a new set of structures and processes. While the concept is sometimes understood only as resilience to climate change and geo environmental hazards, we propose its utility to planning and development be explored in broader terms – as an approach to the multifaceted nature of local and global challenges. In fact, one may consider the ability to adapt and change as an indicator of resilience. The field of planning has long had a role in mediating the relationships and dealing with the complex and multiscalar nature of development, drawing together environmental and ecological understanding with insights from social, economic and political theory, and applying these spatially in a built environment context. The contemporary challenges require innovative and sustainable solutions in the creation of more resilient and adaptive cities and regions, which balance economic competitiveness, environmental protection and social flourishing. These solutions derive in part from spatial planning, building on the roles of urban design, community engagement and technological innovations to ensure that urbanisation is managed in a sustainable manner. The 16 Congress tracks reflect the breadth of the planning field and will address the general theme of resilience implicitly and explicitly to varying extents, specificity, aspects and scales. There will be an opportunity to engage with the concept and explore its applicability and value in the planning and development research and practice. Given the Irish context and the rich learning experiences that its past and recent trends in urban and rural development offer, the general theme could also connect to the Celtic brand of resilience. In addition, there is an opportunity to examine planning issues from peripheral (edge) as well as “in between� positions and perspectives. This applies to Ireland as much as it does to the new EU accession countries in east and southeast Europe in particular. With the joint involvement of AESOP and ACSP, it is expected that the conversations will take special regard for cross-societal and cross-cultural themes and promote exchanges between the American and European as well as participants from other continents. We hope that new and unique content will be infused to reflect the variety of local contexts and circumstances which offer true laboratories for studying planning issues and challenges.

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Congress Opening – Guests of Honour We are pleased to announce the 5th Joint AESOP / ACSP Congress will be opened by Ms. Jan O’Sullivan T.D., Minister for Housing and Planning and Dr. Hugh Brady, President of University College Dublin.

Jan O’Sullivan TD Minister of State, Department of Environment, Community and Local Government

with special responsibility for Housing and Planning. Jan O’Sullivan (née Gale; born 6

December 1950) is an Irish Labour Party politician. She is a Teachta Dála (TD)

for Limerick City constituency.

http://www.labour.ie/janosullivan

Dr Hugh Brady UCD President Oifig an Uachtaráin UCD

Dr Hugh Brady was appointed President of UCD in January 2004. Born in August 1959, he was educated at UCD where he was awarded degrees in Medicine (1982) and Science (1984). He was subsequently awarded PhD and MD degrees for research in renal physiology and molecular medicine. Prior to returning to UCD in 1996 as Professor of Medicine and Therapeutics, he spent nine years at Harvard University.

https://www.ucd.ie/president/biography/

From the Local Organising Committee:

Céad Míle Fáilte - A Hundred Thousand Welcomes! We cordially invite you to Dublin, one of the most exciting and dynamic European cities, and to the wonderful island of Ireland - the place of Celtic Tiger and Celtic Resilience. Come to: n

hear and debate the latest in planning and policy research and practice;

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visit sites of planning action and inaction - including new town development, urban cultural and waterfront regeneration, edge city development, post-recession urbanscapes, social housing renewal, heritage preservation, transport planning and city bike scheme, capital projects; and

n

enjoy the Irish hospitality, beautiful landscapes and culture.

WE ENCLOSE THE CONGRESS FINAL PROGRAMME WHICH PROMISES A RICH AND RELEVANT CONTENT AS A BASE FOR MANY CONSTRUCTIVE AND INSIGHTFUL DISCUSSIONS ABOUT THE STATUS, PROSPECTS AND STRATEGIC ACTION NEEDED IN OUR VULNERABLE CITIES AND REGIONS.

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Welcome from AESOP President: AESOP and ACSP meet, and the buzz word is… resilience! Two vibrant communities of planning, AESOP and ACSP, come together in Dublin, Ireland. And along with them more people than ever participate. This time our AESOP annual conference is special, as it is jointly organized with our American colleagues from ACSP, who consider it like us their conference, although it is held in Europe. Many thanks to all involved, in particular Zorica Nedovic-Budic and her very assuring Local Organizing Committee, and our two executive committees cooperating constructively within the Joint Congress Committee. Warm thanks also go to my colleague Chuck Connerly, President of ACSP, with whom I had fruitful discussions about the future of our discipline and associations. The joint conferences - we’ve had a few of those: Oxford 1991, Toronto 1996, Leuven 2003, Chicago 2008 and now Dublin, 2013. I’ve been to them all, and all were a delight. The joint ones held in America were conveniently hotel based, and always professionally organized according to a blueprint that has proven its success. Those held in Europe are always full of local flavour, university based, with a local host trying to set up a successful event starting more or less from scratch, embracing local advantages. Two organisations, two cultures and two communities willing to interact, to listen and to learn from each other, while appreciating the differences between them. This will not be different here in Dublin. Dublin seems to me the obvious place for a joint conference, at the edge of Europe, and its long traditions and its crucial contributions to European history. At the same time it has been an important hub to America in the last few hundred years, where Irish influences are among the most profound of European cultural heritage to be seen on American soil. Alongside these linkages Dublin is also a welcoming, friendly place, full of character and unique atmosphere. Dublin has also a story to tell with regards to spatial planning. The city has faced ups and downs, rise and decline, developments and redevelopments, particularly in recent years, while being hit by the housing crisis the docklands are being reconstructed and light rail is brought in to connect further the various parts of this wonderful city full of stories, history and culture. Resilience is the buzz word for this conference. With a focus on resilience no doubt Dublin will be put to the test as a spatial phenomenon. I’m defining resilience as a system being robust enough to withstand major threats. Dublin is very much affected by the housing crisis. Nevertheless no one is expecting the city to collapse. Cities hardly collapse and even have the flexibility to adapt. Cities being resilient in that respect therefore are also considered to be complex adaptive systems, being both robust and flexible, and as such capable to co-evolve through time. More likely we have to look at various parts of cities and urban regions, and at particular groups within cities and regions, to think through the importance of being resilient. As with sustainability and livability, resilience is a societal benchmark which needs further elaboration from academics and planners, to allow it to become a useful and meaningful term. If this is our task let’s try to give ‘resilience’ more depth than we were able to do with ‘sustainability’. Addressing resilience in Dublin can be seen as an invitation to us all. It is an address that comes with responsibilities having to consider its relationship and its importance to planning.

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I strongly support us addressing new notions, ideas and concepts, to be put on stage at our conferences. Resilience clearly is such a notion. The various tracks of the conference also relate to new developments and alternative reasoning: Diversity, Climate change, Civic initiatives, Inter-regional, Transition, Prosperity and Austerity, Risk… It shows that our discipline is open to change and alternative ideas. It shows our planning community is flexible and dynamic enough to embrace new discussions, enhancing a discipline which overall is robust or – if you like – resilient, to face the future. I wish us all a wonderful and inspiring conference!

Gert de Roo President of Aesop

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Welcome from ACSP President As I write this welcome to the 2013 joint AESOP / ACSP Congress, the city I work in, Iowa City is confronted with its third highest flood in history, following only by five years the 2008 record flood which inundated the University of Iowa campus. Three months ago, this part of Iowa was in full-scale drought. Climate scientists tell us that with climate change, this pattern of floods and drought represents the future of Iowa and other areas. In the face of climate change, Iowa City and its neighbors are learning to be resilient cities. Iowa City is not unique of course, and many other areas are now seeing the impact of climate change. The theme of the 2013 joint Congress, “Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions� rings true to many of us. How can cities both shape the world to be more sustainable, but also more resilient in the face of climate and other changes? This theme was chosen because it infiltrates all our communities and it is the purpose of the conference to both pose questions and offer answers that help us to plan our cities for resiliency in the face of all dimensions of change, including, but not limited to climate change. We are pleased once again to join with our AESOP colleagues for what will be our fifth Congress since first meeting in Oxford, England in 1991. It has been my pleasure to work closely with our European colleagues in planning this conference and I am especially indebted to AESOP past-president Kristina Nilsson and current president Gert de Roo, as well as the other members of the Joint Congress Committee, for making the planning of this conference so easy and productive. Without a doubt, the Local Organizing Committee Chair, Zorica Nedovic-Budic and her University College Dublin colleagues, have done an outstanding job planning for this huge and intellectually rich conference. We are also indebted to the Congress professional staff, Susan Nolan and Mai Olden of Odyssey International, for all their hard and diligent work in putting the pieces together of the Congress. My American colleagues will enjoy Dublin and Ireland. Dublin is world famous for its great writers, most notably James Joyce and W. B. Yeats, and in 2010 was named the fourth UNESCO City of Literature (Iowa City was the third!). Americans are loved in Ireland because everyone, it seems, is related to an American. But our ties run beyond distant kinship. They also include traditions of revolution, independence, and freedom. It is fitting that the Dublin Congress follows the 2008 Congress in Chicago. Both cities, of course, have large Irish populations. But both cities also have memorials to James Connolly, the Irish socialist and rebel, who was executed for his leadership of the 1916 Easter Rising in Dublin. Connolly lived in Chicago and played important roles there in the Socialist Party of America and the International Workers of the World. Connolly died for his belief in revolution, independence, and freedom and Americans who come to Dublin should welcome toasting the commitment to these values that Connolly personified.

Charles Connerly President of ACSP

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Keynote speakers with biographies and abstracts Professor Thomas Elmqvist Professor & Theme Leader Stockholm University & Stockholm Resilience Center Stockholm, Sweden Plenary session: Monday, July 15, 2013, 14:00 - 15:30

Biography Thomas Elmqvist, PhD, is a professor in Natural Resource Management at Stockholm University. His research is focused on ecosystem services, land use change, natural disturbances and components of resilience including the role of social institutions. He is coordinating a major interdisciplinary research theme as part of the Stockholm Resilience Centre focusing on governance and management of ecosystem services in urban landscapes. He has published more than 60 papers in international peer-reviewed scientific journals, several books and book chapters and has served as Chair of the Man and Biosphere International Coordinating Council (UNESCO) 2006-2008 (www.unesco.org/mab), Chair of the Scientific Committee of bioSustainability of Diversitas 2005- 2013, and Member of The Economics of Ecosystems and Biodiversity (www.teebweb.org) -- a G8-initiative which has delivered results to the CBD-conference in Nagoya (2010). He is the study leader of the UN project Cities and Biodiversity Outlook I - Assessment of Urbanization, Biodiversity and Ecosystems (www.cbd.int). He currently holds Adjunct Professorship at Department of Natural Resources, Cornell University, NY, USA and is Fellow of the Stellenbosch Institute of Advanced Studies and Fellow of the Swedish Royal Academy for Agriculture and Forestry.

Abstract: Urban Resilience – Focusing on Scales One of the most debated and challenging contemporary concepts in urban development is resilience. How do we define it in an urban context, how is it related to sustainability and what are the implications of scale? This presentation attempts to clarify the concept, discuss common misinterpretations and reflect on the many difficulties that remain in its application in urban development. Cities are centers of production and consumption and urban inhabitants are reliant on resources and ecosystem services, from food, water and construction materials to waste assimilation, secured from locations around the world. Although cities can optimize their resource use, increase their efficiency, and minimize waste, they can never become fully self-sufficient. Therefore, individual cities cannot be considered sustainable or resilient without acknowledging and accounting for their teleconnections i.e. long-distance dependence and impact on resources and populations in other regions around the world. A too narrow focus on a single city is often counterproductive and may even be destructive since building resilience in one city often may erode it elsewhere with multiple negative effects across the globe. Further, from historical accounts we learn that while there are cities that have actually failed and disappeared (e.g. Mayan cities), our modern era experience is that cities rarely if ever collapse and disappear. Rather, they may enter a spiral of decline, become non-competitive and lose their position in regional, national and even global systems of cities. However, through extensive financial and trading networks, cities have a high capacity to avoid abrupt change and collapse, which deems the application of the resilience concept at the local city scale somewhat inadequate. Therefore, urban regions must take increased responsibility for implementing transformative solutions and through collaboration across a global system of cities, provide a framework for managing the resource chains. Given the challenges of rapid global change, innovative planning approaches and means that deal with urban complexity and transformations are needed. An insight into the meaning and manifestations of resilience at urban and wider scales may provide planning with a new language and metaphors for understanding the dynamics of change in complex systems and new tools and methods for supporting integrated strategic action.

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Professor Susan S. Fainstein Senior Research Fellow, Harvard University Graduate School of Design, USA Visiting Professor, Lee Kuan Yew School, National University of Singapore Plenary session: Thursday, July 18, 2013, 09:45 - 11:15

Biography Susan S. Fainstein is a Senior Research Fellow in the Harvard Graduate School of Design; she joined the faculty in 2006 as a professor of urban planning and retired from teaching in 2012. She is also a visiting professor at the Lee Kuan Yew School of the National University of Singapore. Her book The Just City was published in 2010 by Cornell University Press. Among her other books are The City Builders: Property, Politics, and Planning in London and New York; Restructuring the City; and Urban Political Movements. She has co-edited volumes on urban tourism (The Tourist City and Cities and Visitors), planning theory (Readings in Planning Theory), urban theory (Readings in Urban Theory), and gender (Gender and Planning) and has authored over 100 book chapters and articles in scholarly journals. Her research interests include planning theory, urban theory, urban redevelopment, and comparative urban policy focusing on the United States, Europe, and East Asia. She received the Distinguished Educator Award of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Planning (ACSP), which recognizes lifetime career achievement, the Davidoff Book Award of the ACSP, and has been a resident fellow at the Rockefeller Foundation Center for Scholars at Bellagio. Professor Fainstein has been a professor of planning in the Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation at Columbia University and of planning in the Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy at Rutgers University. She has held the Wibaut Chair for Distinguished International Visitors at the University of Amsterdam and visiting appointments at the University of the Witwatersrand, SA, the University of London, Cleveland State University, New York University, Queens University (Canada), and the University of British Columbia. She has served on numerous editorial boards, was an editor of the International Journal of Urban and Regional Research and of Ethnic and Racial Studies, and has served as a consultant to various public organisations. Susan received her A.B. from Harvard University in government, her M.A. from Boston University in African Studies, and her Ph.D. in political science from MIT.

Abstract: Resilience and Justice Recently resilience seems to have displaced sustainability as the term encapsulating the aim of planners. Its connotations are unobjectionable to either the left or the right: that planning for cities and regions requires building in the capacity to bounce back from adverse circumstances. According to the mandate for this conference, the purpose of developing resilience is “to sustain the urban and rural viability and improve the quality of life for their residents amidst the global economic and socio-political crisis and climate change.� The concept of resilience responds to the damage recently wrought by hurricanes and earthquakes, even while it is being stretched to encompass economic crisis and social misery. The question is whether, by using the term to cover so much, it obfuscates the trade-offs involved and the resulting distributions of costs and benefits. For example, efforts to achieve resilience to climate change through developing natural buffers against sea level rise can result in the displacement of populations. Who will be displaced and what measures will be taken to replace lost housing and community are crucial questions not captured by the term resilience. The issue then is whether by using this term we are, as with sustainability, seeking an innocuous label to justify controversial actions, or whether it can be used to mobilize a political force for achieving more just outcomes. Introduction: Prof. Heather Campbell, University of Sheffield, UK

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Professor Michael Batty Emeritus Professor of Planning University College London, UK Chairman, Centre for Advanced Spatial Analysis (CASA) Plenary session: Thursday, July 18, 2013, 09:45 - 11:15

Biography Professor Michael Batty is Chair of the Centre for Advanced Spatial Analysis (CASA) at University College London. His research involves the development of computer models of cities and regions, and he has published numerous books and articles in this area, such as Cities and Complexity (MIT Press, 2005), which received the Alonso Prize of the Regional Science Association, and The New Science of Cities (MIT Press, 2013, in press, www.complexcity.info). He is editor of the journal Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design. This year he received the Lauréat Prix International de Géographie Vautrin Lud (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lauréat_Prix_International_de_Géographie_Vautrin_Lud). He was made a Fellow of the British Academy in 2001, received the CBE award in the Queen’s Birthday Honours in 2004 and elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 2009 for his contributions to the mathematical modelling of cities.

Abstract: Smart Cities and Big Data: How We Can Make Cities More Resilient to Crises Quite suddenly, computers have become embedded into cities in a ways that are generating more efficient functioning, particularly in energy and transport systems. At the same time, sensors streaming data, are giving rise to entirely new forms and patterns in the data that enable us to watch how cities and their populations are responding in almost real time. This ‘big data’ is consistent with the notion that our cities are becoming smarter, or rather their populations are becoming smarter, and there is a prospect that in becoming so, cities will become more sustainable in diverse ways, and particularly more resilient to crises. There is a dark side to all of this too in that new data is also generating problems of privacy and confidentiality and there are important limits to how well information systems can be integrated with one another in enabling cities to function better. Our record on integrating such systems is not good. Nevertheless, the smart city is here to stay and this talk will present ongoing research in CASA and London, particularly focusing on the data that are available from our automated public transport system where 85 percent of the 4 or 5 million trips made each day in Greater London are captured in real time using the Oyster card system. What this data lets us do is trace crises on the transport system and opens new possibilities with respect to ways in which we might respond to these kinds of events. Additional topics and work to be demonstrated involves an exploration on how diseases are transmitted, the impact that public bikes systems are having on how we switch modes of transport, and various other ways in which we can move around the city using entirely automated data systems that are now available to us, even including data from social media. This vision of the smart city is also shifting our focus away from the long term to the immediate, the very short term, and this is likely to affect our quest to understand the city, plan it better, and to refocus our efforts on generating an effective knowledge base for urban planning. Introduction: Prof. Steven French, Georgia Institute of Technology, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Congress Closing Plenary Professor Peter Clinch Jean Monnet Professor of Economic Integration / Environmental and Public Policy, Vice-President for Innovation, University College Dublin, Ireland Plenary session: Friday, July 19, 2013, 11:45 - 13:15

Biography Professor Peter Clinch is currently Vice President of University College Dublin (UCD) with responsibility for Innovation. He also holds the Jean Monnet Professorship of European Economic Integration as well as being UCD Professor of Public Policy. Between 2008 and 2011, Peter served as Special Policy Adviser to the Irish Prime Minister (Taoiseach) based at Government Buildings. During this time, he was responsible for advising on medium-term economic policy, enterprise and environmental policy. In addition to serving, inter alia, Cabinet Committees on Economic Renewal, Climate Change and Energy Security, and Science, Technology and Innovation, he participated in bilaterals between the Prime Minister and Ministers and was a member of Irish Government delegations to the European Council, the UN General Assembly, Davos World Economic Forum, Asia-Europe Meetings, a series of overseas trade missions, as well as the Prime Ministerial delegations to meet Heads of States, including US President Obama and Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao. Peter continues to provide advice to government including, inter alia, membership of the Innovation Fund Ireland advisory board to the Prime Minister and Membership of the Government’s National Competitiveness Council. Abstract: The Spatial Implications of the European Debt Crisis and Related Policy Responses.

Abstract: The Spatial Implications of the European Debt Crisis and Related Policy Responses This recent global economic and financial crisis, the subsequent European debt crisis and the related policy responses of governments and European institutions, have had dramatic economic and social implications. This keynote address considers the spatial implications of these impacts. A range of economic indicators are examined. Comparisons are drawn with major historical events with significant economic consequences to assess the relative impact of the recent financial crisis. Finally, the spatial economic implications of proposed policy solutions, including the introduction of a pan-European fiscal mechanism, are explored. Introduction: Dr. Mark Scott, University College Dublin, Ireland FOLLOWING THE KEYNOTE PRESENTATIONS AND Q&A PERIOD, THE CLOSING PLENARY WILL FEATURE A PANEL TO CONCLUDE AND REFLECT ON THE CONGRESS:

What have we learnt? How to proceed with research and practice? Panel: Prof. Peter Clinch, University College Dublin, Ireland Prof. Kieran Donaghy, Cornell University, US Mr. Dick Gleeson, Dublin City Planner, Dublin City Council, Ireland Prof. Michael Neuman, University of New South Wales, Australia Prof. Kristina Nilsson, Lulea University of Technology, Sweden

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Congress Committees Joint Congress Committee

Gert de Roo, AESOP President, Co-Chair Department of Urban & Regional Planning, Faculty of Spatial Sciences University of Groningen, The Netherlands g.de.roo@rug.nl

Kristina L Nilsson, AESOP Past-President, Co-chair Department of Civil, Environmental and Natural Resources Engineering Lulea University of Technology, Sweden Kristina.L.Nilsson@ltu.se

Charles Connerly, ACSP President, Co-chair School of Urban and Regional Planning, University of Iowa University of Iowa, USA charles-connerly@uiowa.edu

Simin Davoudi, ACSP-AESOP Congress 2008 Co-chair School of Architecture, Planning and Landscape Newcastle University, UK simin.davoudi@ncl.ac.uk

Zenia Kotval, School of Planning Design and Construction Michigan State University, USA kotval@msu.edu

Gerhard Schimak, AESOP Conferences Officer Faculty of Planning and Architecture Vienna University of Technology, Austria gerhard@schimak.at

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Pantoleon Skayannis, AESOP Past Conferences Officer Department of Planning and Regional Development, Faculty of Engineering University of Thessaly, Greece leonska@uth.gr

June M. Thomas, ACSP Vice President Urban and Regional Planning Program University of Michigan, USA thomasju@umich.edu

Stacey Swearingen White, ACSP Conference Chair Graduate Program in Urban Planning University of Kansas, USA sswhite@ku.edu

Zorica Nedovic-Budic, Co-chair, Local Organising Committee School of Geography, Planning & Environmental Policy University College Dublin Zorica.nedovic-budic@ucd.ie

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Local Organizing Committee Zorica Nedovic-Budic, Co-chair, UCD zorica.nedovic-budic@ucd.ie http://www.ucd.ie/gpep/staff/professorzoricanedovic-budic/

Declan Redmond, Co-chair, UCD declan.redmond@ucd.ie http://www.ucd.ie/gpep/staff/drdeclanredmond/

Mark Scott, Co-chair, UCD mark.scott@ucd.ie http://www.ucd.ie/gpep/staff/drmarkscott/

Richard Waldron, PhD student representative, UCD richard.waldron@ucdconnect.ie http://www.ucd.ie/gpep/staff/mrrichardwaldron/

Linda Fox-Rogers, PhD student representative, UCD linda.fox-rogers@ucd.ie http://www.ucd.ie/gpep/staff/mrslindafox-rogers/

Dick Gleeson, Dublin City Planner dick.gleeson@dublincity.ie http://www.academyofurbanism.org.uk/who/directors/gleeson.html http://www.dublincity.ie/Pages/Welcome/MainPage.html

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Congress Secretariat

CONVENTION IRELAND

Susan Nolan Odyssey Convention Ireland E: aesopacsp2013@odysseyintl.ie

Mai Olden Odyssey Convention Ireland E: aesopacsp2013@odysseyintl.ie

Héléna Benessis Odyssey Convention Ireland E : aesopacsp2013@odysseyintl.ie

Claire McDermott Odyssey Convention Ireland E : aesopacsp2013@odysseyintl.ie

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General Schedule Final Schedule

5th Joint AESOP / ACSP Congress Dublin, UCD, July 15-19, 2013 MONDAY 15th July

09:00-13:00

REGISTRATION

11:00-13:00

AESOP CoRep Meeting

13:00-14:00

COFFEE

14:00-15:30

CONGRESS OPENING - KEYNOTE

15:30-16:00

COFFEE

16:00-17:30

Parallel Sessions

17:45-19:00

Parallel Sessions / Panels

19:00-20:00

OPENING RECEPTION

TUESDAY 16th July 08:00-09:30

Parallel Sessions

09:45-11:15

Parallel Sessions

11:15-11:45

COFFEE

11:45-13:15

Parallel Sessions

13:15-14:15

LUNCH

14:15-15:45

Parallel Sessions

15:45-16:45

COFFEE / POSTER SESSION

16:45-18:15

Parallel Sessions

18:30-20:00

Parallel Sessions WEDNESDAY 17th July

08:00-09:30

Parallel Sessions

09:45-11:15

Parallel Sessions

11:15-11:45

COFFEE

11:45-13:15

Parallel Sessions

13:15-14:00

LUNCH

14:00-18:00

MOBILE WORKSHOPS THURSDAY 18th July

08:00-09:30

Parallel Sessions

09:45-11:15

PLENARY

11:15-11:45

COFFEE

11:45-13:15

Parallel Sessions

13:15-14:15

LUNCH

14:15-15:30

AESOP Assembly

Informal Roundtables / Publishers & Exhibitors

15:45-17:15

Parallel Sessions

17:15-18:00

COFFEE / PUBLISHERS & EXHIBITORS

18:00-19:15

Parallel Sessions / Panels

19:30-20:00

Transport to Congress Dinner

20:00-23:00

CONGRESS DINNER - GUINNESS STOREHOUSE FRIDAY 19th July

08:00-09:30

Parallel Sessions

09:45-11:15

Parallel Sessions

11:15-11:45

COFFEE

11:45-13:15

CLOSING - PLENARY

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Assemblies and Meetings Sunday, July 14 (full day)

AESOP Executive Committee

Ardmore House, UCD

Monday, July 15, 10:00-11:00

Teaching Excellence in Planning group

A004 Health Sciences Building

Monday, July 15, 11:00-13:00

AESOP Council of Country Representatives

A003 Health Sciences Building

Monday, July 15, 16:00-17:30

AESOP Committee Chairs

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Monday, July 15, 17:45-19:00

AESOP TG Coordinators

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Monday, July 15, 17:45-19:00

Forum: Editors

B005 Health Sciences Building

Tuesday, July 16, 8:00-9:30

ACSP Review and Appraisal Committee

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Tuesday, July 16, 9:45-11:15

Editorial Board: Planning Theory

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Tuesday, July 16, 11:45-13:15

Editorial Board: Progress in Planning

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Tuesday July 16, 14:15-15:45

Editorial Board: Urban Design and Planning

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Tuesday July 16, 16:45-18:15

Editorial Board: European Planning Studies

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Tuesday July 16, 18:30-20:00

Editorial Board: Town Planning Review

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Tuesday July 16, 18:30-20:00

Forum: AESOP Young Academics Network

Th116 Veterinary Medicine Building

Tuesday July 16, 9:00-17:30

GenderSTE

E003 Newman Building

Wednesday July 17, 9:45-11:15

ACSP Faculty Women Interest Group (FWIG)

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Wednesday July 17, 11:45-13:15 Editorial Board: Dialogues in Planning

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Wednesday July 17, 14:00-18:00 ACSP Planning Technology Group

A003 Health Sciences Building

Thursday July 18, 8:00-9:30

Editorial Board: Planning Theory & Practice

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Thursday July 18, 11:45-13:15

Congress Committees and Track Co-chairs

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Thursday July 18, 11:45-13:15

Special Session: European Research Council

A006 Health Sciences Building

Thursday July 18, 14:15-15:30

AESOP General Assembly

B004 Health Sciences Building

Thursday July 18, 14:15-15:30

Informal Roundtables / Networking

O’Reilly Hall / Marquee / Rooms

Thursday July 18, 14:15-15:30

Publishers & Exhibitors

O’Reilly Hall

Thursday July 18, 15:45-17:15

Forum: Publishers

Th116 Veterinary Medicine Building

Thursday July 18, 18:00-19:15

Special Session: TURAS Project

C007 Health Sciences Building

Thursday July 18, 18:00-19:15

Editorial Board: Journal of Planning Education and Research

B109/110 Health Sciences Building

Thursday July 18, 18:00-19:15

AESOP YAN General Assembly

C004 Health Sciences Building

AESOP Thematic Groups (Room: C115 Health Sciences Building) Tuesday, July 16, 8:00-9:30

TG1: Planning and Complexity

Tuesday, July 16, 9:45-11:15

TG2: New Technologies and Planning

Tuesday, July 16, 11:45-13:15

TG3: Planning, Law and Property Rights

Tuesday July 16, 14:15-15:45

TG4: Transnational and Cross-border Planning

Tuesday July 16, 16:45-18:15

TG5: Urban Design in Planning

Tuesday July 16, 18:30-20:00

TG6: Transportation Planning and Policy

Wednesday July 17, 8:00-9:30

TG7: Research Ethics in Planning

Wednesday July 17, 9:45-11:15

TG8: Resilience and Risks Mitigation Strategies

Wednesday July 17, 11:45-13:15

TG9: French and British Planning Studies

Thursday July 18, 8:00-9:30

TG10: Evaluation in Planning

Thursday July 18, 11:45-13:15

TG11: Monitoring of the European Landscape Convention

Thursday July 18, 15:45-17:15

TG12: Sustainable Food Planning

Thursday July 18, 18:00-19:15

TG13: Urban Cultures and Public Spaces

Friday July 19, 8:00-9:30

TG14: Planning / Conflict

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Special Sessions and Workshops Pre-conference Workshops 1. AESOP PhD Workshop: PLANNING IN THE FACE OF CRISIS

July 10-13, 2013, Belfast, Metro Arts Centre (MAC) www.themaclive.com

Organiser: Dr. Mark Scott School of Geography, Planning & Environmental Policy, University College Dublin, Ireland Mentors: Robert Freestone, University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia Benjamin Davy, Technische Universität Dortmund, Germany Heather Campbell, University of Sheffield, UK Deborah Peel, University of Ulster, UK Greg Lloyd, University of Ulster, UK Geraint Ellis, Queen’s University Belfast, UK Paul Maginn, University of Western Australia, Perth, Australia Declan Redmond, University College Dublin, Ireland (and submissions reviewer) Enda Murphy, University College Dublin, Ireland (and submission reviewer) Support: Richard Waldron and Linda Fox-Rogers, PhD students, UCD

2. Integration of Spatial Decision Support Systems and Evidence Based Modelling in National/Regional Policy Applications and Regulatory Systems: Scientific and Policy Challenges

July 10-12, 2013, Dublin, UCD Richview Campus

EcoArm2ERA & LUMAN joint workshop intends to develop best practice evidence of both analytical tools and policy applications available in Europe, Canada and New Zealand. Scientists, researchers and policy makers from Ireland, Belgium, Switzerland, Armenia, Canada and New Zealand will present their challenges, problems and solutions on the evidence based modelling in policy applications. Organisers: Dr Brendan Williams, UCD, Ireland EU FP7 Land Use Modelling and Analysis Network (LUMAN) – Landcare New Zealand, VITO Belgium, UCD Dr Harutyun Shahumyan, UCD, Ireland EU Cooperation Capacity Building Project: Towards Armenia’s integration into the ERA (EcoArm2ERA)

EUROPEAN UNION STRUCTURAL FUNDS

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

EUROPEAN UNION

STRUCTURAL FUNDS Urban Resilience and Sustainability TURAS – Transitioning towards

http://www.turas-cities.org Thursday, July 18th, 18:00-19:15, Room C007 Health Sciences Building Collaboration on Resilience Research: Pathways to Success from the TURAS Experience TURAS is a prime example of a high-risk transdisciplinary research project. It scored 15/15 in its application for €6.8m in FP7 funding; something to which many projects aspire. This didn’t happen by accident nor was there a lack of high quality competition. This special session is being organised because of a demand from many congress attendees for insight into the European research funding programmes. It is aimed at resilience and other spatial planning researchers (urban and rural) who may be seeking to develop new collaborations and who are now examining some options under Horizon 2020. In this round table discussion, members of the 31 partner TURAS Project will, for the first time, openly reflect on their consortium building and funding journey, and will offer some insights into the process. The session is primarily aimed at new or recent entrants into the EU funding arena, as well as those who have a desire to find new partnerships and collaborators, but experienced and other successful applicants are also most welcome to contribute. The session will discuss consortium building, project and application design, non-academic partners, key lessons from the experience, negotiation, and onwards to project management. The floor will be open for questions and all participants are invited to bring along their own information for match-making with new colleagues. Join the conversation! Moderator: Marcus Collier, Scientific Coordinator

Planning for States and Nation States: A Transatlantic Exploration Monday, July 15th, 17:45-19:00, Room C005 Health Sciences Building In October 2012 the School of Geography and Environmental Planning at University College, Dublin, hosted a symposium on planning for states and nation states. The Symposium brought together scholars and practitioners to explore similarities and differences between plans and planning frameworks at the state level in the United States and at the nation-state level in Europe. Twelve papers were presented and discussed, including papers on Oregon, Maryland, California, New Jersey, and Delaware from the United States and papers on Ireland, Great Britain, France, The Netherlands, and Denmark in Europe. Central issues addressed by each of the papers were horizontal and vertical integration, regulations and incentives, and the proper treatment of geographic scale. In this panel, authors and discussants of papers presented at the symposium will discuss the general themes raised at the symposium and highlight the insights provided by such a transatlantic dialog. Moderator: Gerrit Knaap, National Center for Smart Growth Research and Education, University of Maryland, US Panelists: Armando Carbonell, Lincoln Institute of Land Policy Andreas Faludi, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Berna Grist, University College Dublin, Ireland Rebecca Lewis, Florida State University, US

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COST is supported by the EU RTD Framework Programme EUROPEAN UNION STRUCTURAL FUNDS

COST network genderSTE Meeting: Tuesday, July 16th, 9:00-17:30, Room E003 Newman Building Panel: Advancing Research and Practice in Gender and Planning in Europe and Beyond Monday, July 15th, 17:45-19:00, Room Th116 Veterinary Medicine Building Moderator: Inés Sánchez de Madariaga, UPM-MINECO, Spain, genderSTE Chair Panelists: Marion Roberts, University of Westminster, UK, genderSTE leader SWG on Cities Doris Damyanovic, BOKU, Austria, genderSTE Management Committee Susan Buckingham, Brunell University, UK, genderSTE leader SWG Climate Change Liisa Horelli, Aalto University, Finland, genderSTE Management Committee Brigitte Wotha, University of Kiel, Germany, invited expert

Poster Session Tuesday, July 16th, 15:45-16:45, Congress Marquee The posters will be on display through the duration of the Congress

Sessions dedicated to the memory of Professor Jerry Kaufman Networks, Plans and Governance: Processes to Transform the Urban Food Systems Part 1 (6-4a): Mon July 15th, 17:45–19:00, Room C006 Health Sciences Building Part 2 (6-4b): Thurs July 18th, 18:00–19:15, Room C006 Health Sciences Building

Young Academics Network Forum: Tuesday, 18:30-20:00, Room Th116 Veterinary Medicine Building General Assembly: Thursday, 18:00-19:15, Room C004 Health Sciences Building YA Social Event: Tuesday following the Forum, place TBA

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Forum: EDITORS Monday, July 15th, 17:45-19:00, Room B005 Health Sciences Building

Forum: PUBLISHERS Thursday, July 18th, 15:45-17:15, Room Th116 Veterinary Medicine Building

Special Session: European Research Council Funding opportunities, application process, and current projects in planning Thursday, July 18th, 11:45-13:15, Room A006 Health Sciences Building An information session with ERC grantees Professor Mike Batty, University College London Professor Rob Kitchin, National University Ireland - Maynooth Moderator: Katja Menke, Scientific Officer European Research Council Executive Agency (ERCEA)

AESOP General Assembly Thursday, July 18th, 14:15-15:30, Room B004 Health Sciences Building

Self-Organised (informal) Roundtable Discussions / Networking Thursday, July 18th, 14:15-15:30, O’Reilly Hall, congress rooms in Health Sciences Building

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MOBILE WORKSHOPS Wednesday, July 17th, 2013. Departures at 13.30 and 14.00 Organiser: Dr. Declan Redmond School of Geography, Planning & Environmental Policy, University College Dublin, Ireland 1) Dublin’s Historic Core Dublin has a rich and varied historical built heritage with fine examples dating from the medieval period onwards. This walking tour focuses on a selection of some of the key historic buildings situated in the context of a busy city centre. Among other points, the workshop includes the medieval settlement site at Christchurch, Dublin Castle (the base of British power until Ireland gained independence in 1922), and Trinity College Dublin. 2) Metropolitan Sprawl and the Urban-Rural fringe The property boom in Ireland, which lasted from 1997 to 2007, witnessed major metropolitan sprawl at the edge of Dublin. Many housing estates were built adjacent to rural villages or often in the middle of rural areas and landscapes. Similar to other international examples, this sprawl has, to some extent, been facilitated by the extended network of motorways, and Dublin’s M50 ring road. This workshop visits some of these sprawl-like developments at Dublin’s fringe. 3) New Town Development – Tallaght In the 1960s plans were made for the development of three new towns to the west of Dublin, and Tallaght is the largest of those towns with a population of about 100,000. This workshop traces the history of this new town and examines some of the socio-economic, housing and town centre viability issues which it encounters. 4) Dublin Docklands and Waterfront Redevelopment Since the mid 1980s the docklands area of Dublin has been radically transformed into a mixed use area of residential, leisure and commercial activity. Consisting mostly of dilapidated port lands, derelict land and buildings, as well as social housing estates, this substantial part of Dublin city has been redeveloped with major investments in private housing (with some mixed tenure and affordable units), modernised transport access, and public buildings and spaces, such as the Dublin Convention Centre and Grand Canal Theatre and square. This walking tour will expose the complexities of waterfront and brownfield redevelopment. 5) Unfinished Housing Estates and the Legacy of the Celtic Tiger The economic boom in Ireland led to major speculative development in urban, peri-urban and pristine rural areas alike. The lax planning system and local politics facilitated this process. When the property boom came to a halt in 2007 many residential estates were left unfinished, a phenomenon which became known as ‘Ghost Estates’. This trip will explore some of these unfinished estates at the edge of Dublin and highlight the issues of planning and development control before and during the crisis. 6) Inner City Gentrification – The Liberties Area The Liberties area is one of the oldest residential areas in Dublin, located just at the edge of the city centre. Traditionally a working class district, it has been subject to gentrification processes in the last decade. The area incorporates the site of the Guinness facility and recently established Digital Hub. This workshop will take a walk through the area and see how it has changed over the course of the economic boom. 7) Culture-Led Regeneration – Temple Bar Temple Bar, in the heart of Dublin, is a well-known example of culture-led redevelopment, driven in large part by tax incentives. It is also a renewed hub for both tourists and the locals. In the mid 1980s it was proposed to build a central transportation node here, but this plan was dropped and the major re-development scheme was implemented instead.

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Temple Bar today is a thriving mixed-use area with a wide range of cultural buildings. This workshop will take a walk though Temple Bar to examine its evolution over the past 20 years. 8) Architectural Heritage and Conservation – Georgian Dublin Dublin has a fine heritage of Georgian architecture, seen especially in Fitzwilliam and Merrion squares. This workshop examines the history of these squares and the contemporary planning and conservation issues. In March 2013 Dublin City Council has released its study on “The Future of the South Georgian Core”. 9) Social Housing Redevelopment – Ballymunn Ballymun was the first (and last) large scale high rise social housing development in Ireland, built in the 1960s. However, since the late 1990s most of it has been demolished and replaced with medium density social housing. This major scale redevelopment is managed by the Ballymun Regeneration Agency, established by the Irish Parliament and supported by Dublin City Council. This workshop examines the redevelopment of Ballymun to date. 10) Regeneration and Mixed Tenure Development – Fatima Mansions and Dolphin House Fatima Mansions is located in Dublin’s inner city and was one of a number of social housing apartment complexes built in the 1950s. However, as it suffered from a series of social and economic problems it was regenerated as a mixed tenure development using a Public Private Partnership model. This workshop explores the development of Fatima Mansions and also includes a visit to nearby Dolphin House, an estate where redevelopment has been put on hold because of the economic recession in Ireland. 11) Heritage – Boyne Valley The Boyne Valley, located in the North-East of Ireland and encompassing counties Louth and Meath, is a World Heritage Site and is the largest and one of the most important prehistoric megalithic sites in Europe. Today, the Neolithic passage tombs of Newgrange, Knowth and Dowth, which are older than the pyramids in Egypt and pre-date Stonehenge by 1000 years, continue to attract huge numbers of visitors from all around the world. The workshop provides a tour to this significant heritage area, allowing for reflection to its connection to the contemporary environment and activities. 12) Planning New Urban Extensions – Adamstown Adamstown is a planned urban development of 10,000 residential units with associated transport and community infrastructure. It is also a Strategic Development Zone (SDZ), for which a Planning Scheme or Masterplan was prepared. Adamstown is conceptualised around the idea of walkable neighbourhoods located in close proximity to high quality public transport linkages. To date approximately 1300 dwellings have been completed and occupied. This workshop examines the evolution of Adamstown planning and implementation to date. 13) Transport Planning in Dublin From the mid 1990s, the implementation of a series of national development plans, partially supported by the European funds, saw the extension of the national motorway system, and in Dublin, the development of the LUAS light rail and M50 ring road. To complement these developments and to facilitate an increase in biking as a mode of transport, the Dublin City Council has successfully implemented a biking scheme throughout the central city. This workshop revisits these various developments and identifies the gaps to be filled in future. 14) Capital projects – AVIVA Stadium and the Surrounds This new sports stadium, used mainly for rugby and soccer, replaced an old rugby stadium known as Lansdowne Road. It is a major piece of new sporting infrastructure and concert venue in Ireland as well as a landmark building in architectural terms. The stadium is located in the heart of a mature residential district, which has attracted controversial planning proposals during the boom times. This workshop examines the planning issues related to the location and impact of capital projects on the surrounding communities.

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15) Green Infrastructure and Ecology – Bull Island / Howth North Bull Island is a unique site in Ireland and also in an International context not only in terms of its amenity value to the people of Dublin but also in terms of its wealth of habitats that exist side by side with public recreation. It is located just about 5km from the centre of Dublin and created as a by-product of an infrastructural intervention (harbour wall. The tour also passes through the former fishing village and peninsula of Howth and the surrounds which afford the most spectacular views of Dublin and the Irish Sea. 16) Sustainable Green Infrastructure – Father Collins Park Father Collins Park, also known as ‘Ireland’s first wholly sustainable park’ opened in 2009 and won several awards for its design. The park includes extensive recreational infrastructure and ecological areas (wetlands) and is powered by wind. The residents of local communities of Clongriffin and Belmayne are the main users and beneficiaries of this public space. However, its location at Dublin’s fringe has positioned the park adjacent to abandoned estates and also next to Priory Hall, an apartment complex which was so poorly constructed that residents were forced to move out in the past 2 years... This workshop offers a comprehensive view of various dimensions of urban development. 17) Eco Village – Cloughjordan, Tipperary Cloughjordan Ecovillage is built on 67-acre site of fertile land and includes about 50 low energy homes. The Village gathers an innovative community of residents committed to local democracy, healthy and socially enriching life style, biodiversity and minimal ecological impacts. The village incorporates a community farm and a community heating system that is solar- and wood-powered; a green enterprise centre and broadband access; and an eco-hostel for visitors. The workshop explores this unique community model and its management. 18) Dun Laoghaire – Harbour Development Dun Laoghaire is Dublin’s secondary harbour, a point of departure of ferry services to neighbouring regions of Great Britain, several marinas, attractive multi-storey housing and extensive public space along the sea front in form of promenades, parks, and beaches. In the background is a commercial town centre with indoor and outdoor shopping, local services and established neighbourhoods. The vibrant town is located south of Dublin city centre and well-connected by a commuter rail line and bus service. This workshop provides the insights into the issues and approaches to the development of this complex and ever adapting urban system. 19) Inner City Multifunctional Redevelopment – Grangegorman and the Surrounds Grangegorman Development Agency (GDA) is a statutory agency established in 2006 by the Irish Government to redevelop a former hospital grounds in Dublin city centre. The Grangegorman redevelopment plan has won multiple international awards and includes a robust scope for a high quality inner city area linked to its surrounding communities and the city centre; new health facilities; new urban campus for Dublin Institute of Technology (DIT) which is currently spread over several locations; and new arts, cultural and public spaces. The complex and multi-phased implementation has just begun following the approval by the Irish national planning board. This workshop examines the site and its planning, and also includes a visit to a nearby Smithfield area, a recent inner-city redevelopment project on the site of traditionally held horse fairs.

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

DINNER – Guinness Storehouse

Thursday, July 18th, 20:00-23:00. Coaches departing from UCD @ 19:30 The Joint AESOP / ACSP Congress Dinner will take place in Ireland’s No.1 international visitor attraction, the Guinness Storehouse in St. James’s Gate Brewery. The Guinness Storehouse, located in the heart of Dublin is a must see destination for anyone travelling to Dublin. Guests will be able to move throughout this historic building, experience 360 degree views of Dublin City, the Irish Sea and the Dublin Mountains from the famous Gravity Bar on the 7th floor, partake of the excellent Irish cuisine on offer, sample the world famous black stuff in its homeplace and enjoy some wonderful entertainment.

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EXHIBITORS Thursday, July 18th, 14:15-15:30 & 17:15-18:00, O’Reilly Hall Conservatory The exhibitors will be present through the duration of the Congress

1) TURAS

2) Future Analytics Consulting Limited

3) Edward Elgar publishing

4) Taylor & Francis Group

5) Ashgate Publishing

6) SAGE Publications

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Congress Tracks & Co-Chairs Congress Tracks

Co-Chairs AESOP

ACSP

1. Advances in Planning Theory and Practice

Heather Campbell University of Sheffield, UK

Niraj Verma Virginia Commonwealth Univ.

2. Planning for Gender, Diversity, and Justice

Mervi Ilmonen Aalto University, Finland

Stacy Harwood Univ. of Illinois, Urbana-Champ.

3. Environment, Energy and Climate Change

Stefan Greiving Technical Univ. Dortmund, Germany

Caitlin Dyckman Clemson University

4. Housing, Regeneration and Community Development in Time of Crisis

Natasa Pichler-Milanovic University of Ljubljana, Slovenia

Katrin Anacker George Mason University

5. Transport and Infrastructure Planning

Ela Babalik-Sutcliffe Middle East Technical Univ., Turkey

Kelly Clifton Portland State University

6. Governance, Institutions and Civic Initiatives

Lia Vasconcelos Univer. Nova de Lisboa, Portugal

Sanda Kaufman Cleveland State University

7. Land Use Policy and Planning

Konstantinos Lalenis University of Thessaly, Greece

Carolyn Loh Wayne State University

8. Innovation in Planning Education

Anna Geppert Sorbonne, France

Charles Hoch University of Illinois, Chicago

9. Design and History of the Urban Environment

Zeynep Enlil Yildiz Technical University, Turkey

Jason Brody Kansas State University

10. International Planning, Cross-border and Inter-regional Cooperation

Andreas Faludi TU Delft, The Netherlands

Neema Kudva Cornell University

11. Spatial and Planning Analysis Methods in a Digital World

Michele Campagna University of Cagliari, Sardinia, Italy

Jeff Brown Florida State University

12. Planning for Urban Regions in Transition, Growth and Shrinkage

Maros Finka Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic

David Lewis University at Albany

13. Urban and Regional Economic Planning under Prosperity and Austerity

Micheal Getzner TU Vienna, Austria

Elizabeth Currid-Halkett University of Southern California Jason Corburn University of California, Berkeley

14. Planning for Risks - Health, Safety and Security

Timothy Townshend University of Newcastle, UK

Andre Sorensen University of Toronto, Canada

15. Planning Law, Regulation and Dispute Resolution

Rachelle Alterman Technion, Israel

Richard (Dick) Norton University of Southern Maine

16. Rural and Landscape Planning

Karen Foley University College Dublin

Mark Lapping University of Southern Maine

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Notice: The programme may contain some inaccuracies in terms of spelling, use of special characters and listing of authors. The programme was compiled from information provided in 3 sources: the registration system, the abstracts and the submitted papers. For a substantial group of participants the sources varied in their content, which required a major reconciliation effort. This was done to the best of the organiser’s ability given the time constraints. Also, in the interest of containing the programme to a reasonable length and given the large number of co-authored submissions, only the main institutional affiliation of authors was included.

designates presentations related to TURAS project – the title sponsor of the Congress

designates presentations with an Irish context

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

Sessions and Panels by Track TRACK 1 : Advances in Planning Theory and Practice This track is about exploring new ideas and planning practices. It focuses on the role of planning theory in understanding and informing planning scholarship and practice. Contributions make connections between theoretical and substantive knowledge in planning, explore the relationship between knowledge and action or examine the interface between critical analysis and normative understandings. Topics include theoretical and practical advances related to the challenges presented by the current economic, environmental and social context as well as developments in governance processes and civil society movements. The track includes presentations which explicitly explore the translation of ideas and practices between Europe and North America or between the Anglo-American world and non-English language contexts, including the global South. SESSION 1-1

Paradigms of Planning Research

Moderator

Heather Campbell -- University of Sheffield, UK

Mon July 15th Addressing Dilemmas of Planning Innovation: Perspectivism, Contextualization and Tailored Investments 16:00 –17:30 Federico Savini, Stan Majoor – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Room: Th114 The problem of case studies and philosophy in planning research: a call for a new way of research Malcolm Tait, Kiera Chapman – University of Sheffield, UK The False Dichotomy between Urban Planning and Design in Theory and in Practice Davide Ponzini – Politecnico di Milano, Italy SESSION 1-16

From Resilience to Temporariness, and Back Again

Moderator

Niraj Verma -- Virginia Commonwealth University, US

Mon July 15th Walking and the Temporary City Elissa Rosenberg – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel 16:00 –17:30 Room: Th116 Resilient planning strategies: a dilemma oriented planning approach Stan Majoor – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Problematizing Resilience: Implications for Planning Theory and Practice Barbara Pizzo – Sapienza Universita di Roma, Italy Temporary interventions and long term trends Ali Madanipour – Newcastle University, UK PANEL 1-1

Where is the Public Interest in Public Participation?

Moderator

Malcolm Tait – University of Sheffield, UK

Mon July 15th Lucie Laurian – University of Iowa, US Christopher Maidment – University of Sheffield, UK 17:45 –19:00 Room: Th114 Hanna Matilla – Aalto University, Finland Lucy Natarajan – University College London, UK Mark Purcell – University of Washington, US Sanjeev Vidyarthi – University of Illinois Chicago, US Charles Hoch – University of Illinois Chicago, US SESSION 1-2

Innovations and Government

Moderator

Tore Sager – Norwegian University of Science and Technology,Norway

Tues July 16th ‘Un-traded Interdependencies’ as a Useful Theory of Regional Economic Development: a comparative study of innovation in Dublin and Beijing 08:00 –09:30 Room: Th114 John Powers – Columbia University, US Urban planning, management and power in the face of crisis Thijs Koolmees – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands, Stan Majoor – Amsterdam Institute of Social Science Research, The Netherlands, Wilhelm Salet – Amsterdam Institute of Social Science Research, The Netherlands The resurgence of ‘government’: recent spatial policy initiatives and the new legitimacy crisis Peter Brand – Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Colombia, Paul Watson – UK Planning Officers Society, UK

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SESSION 1-17

Tools for Sustainable Futures

Moderator

Janice Barry – University of Sheffield, UK

Tues July 16th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: Th116

Planning competition as a tool to sustainable communities: case Sibbesborg Tiina Merikoski – Aalto University, Finland, Susa Eraranta -- Aalto University, Finland, Sirkku Huisko – Uusimaa Regional Council, Finland Cyberactivism in the struggle for more sustainable cities – a resource for urban social resilience? Edinéa Alcântara, Timothy Beech, Fatima Furtado, Alice Lancellotti, Luana Cazuza – Federal University of Pernambuco, Brazil Bridging Community Futures and Individual Interests Amid Diversity and Division Dowell Myers – University of Southern California, US Municipal Facility Management - an integrated planning approach Alexander Redlein, Christian Humhal, Thomas Dillinger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria

SESSION 1-3

From Theory to Practice

Moderator

Libby Porter – Monash University, Australia

Tues July 16th 09:45 –11:15 Room: Th114

Contingencies for Insurgent Planning Practices Pranita Shrestha, Rolee Aranya – Norwegian University of Science and Technology. Norway The relationship between theory and practice in urban planning: reflections on a Brazilian example Geraldo Costa, Marcos Melo – Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil Understanding planning practice: From theories of planning to practice theory Juliana Zanotto – University of California, Irvine, US Articulating ‘public interest’ through Complexity theory Angelique Chettiparamb – University of Reading, UK

SESSION 1-18

Emotions and Nuances in Planning

Moderator

Andy Inch -- University of Sheffield, UK

Tues July 16th 09:45 –11:15 Room: Th116

Thinking through Non-representational and Affective Atmospheres in Planning Theory and Practice Michael Buser – University of the West of England, UK Traveling Planning Ideas as Myths Laura Lieto – Federico II University, Italy The elephant in the room called “Emotions” Juergen Utz – University of Stuttgart, Germany Plans, words and their meanings MaartenJan Hoekstra – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Self-perceptions of the role of the planner Linda Fox-Rogers, Enda Murphy – University College Dublin, Ireland

SESSION 1-4

Social Justice in Planning

Moderator

Niraj Verma – Virginia Commonwealth University, US

Tues July 16th 11:45 –13:15 Room: Th114

Perspectives on Mixing Housing Types in the Suburbs Leah Perrin, Jill Grant – Dalhousie University, Canada When does unequal become unfair? Judging claims of environmental injustice Simin Davoudi, Elizabeth Brooks – Newcastle University, UK Social Justice in Distressed Post-industrial Cities June Thomas – University of Michigan, US How Can We Realize Just Cities? The Revisionist Debate in Contemporary Planning Cuz Potter – Korea University, Republic of Korea

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 1-19

Pragmatic Redevelopment

Moderator

Roelof Verhage – University of Lyon, France

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: Th116

Justifying Redevelopment ‘Failures’ Within Urban ‘Success Stories’: Dispute, compromise, and a new test of urbanity in two waterfront redevelopment precincts Meg Holden - Simon Fraser University, Canada, Andy Scerri – Virginia Polytecnic Institute and State University, US, Azadeh Hadizadeh Esfahani -- Simon Fraser University, Canada Is a Focus on Resilience Side-stepping the Important Question of Planning within Limits? Insights from Complexity Theory Jennie Moore – British Colombia Institute of Technology, Canada Perceptions of the Common Good in Planning Enda Murphy, Linda Fox-Rogers – University College Dublin Ireland Local planning practices, boundary objects and trading zones: dealing with real-life politics and antagonisms in Kruununhaka, Finland Vesa Kanninen – Aalto University, Finland , Pia Bäcklund – University of Tampere, Finland

SESSION 1-5

Sustainability and the Environment

Moderator

Enda Murphy – University College Dublin Ireland

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: Th114

Towards More Environmentally Sustainable Urban Development: How to Learn From EcoDistricts? Roelof Verhage – Institute d’urbansim de Lyon, France Food systems planning and Revolution in Seattle? An Examination of Six Cases and Radical Planners Megan Horst – University of Washington, US Facilitating urban multispecies conviviality: towards a more-than-human planning sensibility for the Anthropocene Jonathan Metzger – KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden Developing a Conceptual Framework for the Study of Low Carbon Policy at the City Level: A Regulationists Perspective Alexander Nurse, Peter North – University of Liverpool, UK

SESSION 1-6

Collaboration and Regulation in Planning

Moderator

John Forester – Cornell University, US

Tues July 16th 16:45 - 18:15 Room: Th114

The Use and Misuse of Collaborative Planning in China: from Theory to Practice Kang Cao – Zheijang University, China, Jin Zhu – Tongji University, China, Ling Zheng – Zheijang University, China The Assemblage Turn in Planning Theory: A Confrontation with Innovative Urban Energy Projects Yvonne Rydin – University College London, UK, Simon Guy – The University of Manchester, UK, Patrick Devine-Wright -- Exeter University, UK, Bouke Wiersma – Exeter University, UK Replacing Truth with Social Hope and Progress with Re-description: Can the Pragmatist Philosophy of Richard Rorty Help Reinvigorate Planning? T. William Lester – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, US Exploring the Theory on the Limits of Collaboration Richard Margerum – University of Oregon, US Applying a legal pluralism framework to collaborative planning research and theory: A proposal for understanding the governance dynamics of two complex mountain landscapes Sandra Pinel, Jerrold Long – University of Idaho, US

PANEL 1-2

Writing the Future – Making Knowledge that Matters

Moderator

Heather Campbell – University of Sheffield, UK

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: Th116

Nick Smith -- Harvard University, US Laura Saija -- University of Catania, Italy / Memphis University, US Aidan While --University of Sheffield, UK Michael Harris – Royal Town Planning Institute (RTPI

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SESSION 1-7

Hegemony of Theory in Planning?

Moderator

Jonathan Metzger -- KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden

Tues July 16th 18:30 - 20:00 Room: Th114

Planning Practices in Informal Settlements as (Counter-hegemonic) Planning Elham Bahman Teymouri, Mohsen Mohammadzadeh – University of Auckland, New Zealand Is neo-liberalism a hegemonic influence on planning? Tore Sager – Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway Perpetual Neo Liberal planning in Tel Aviv-Jaffa Talia Margalit – Tel Aviv University, Israel, Nurit Alfasi – Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Israel Communicative Planning Theory and the Critiques Overcoming Dividing Discourses Judith Innes – University of California Berkeley, US, David Booher – Sacramento State University, US Planning activism vs neoliberal policies: challenges for planning theory and practice Elena Maranghi – Universita degli Studi di Roma La Sapienza, Italy

SESSION 1-8

Planning for Resilience

Moderator

Simin Davoudi – Newcastle University, UK

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: Th114

Towards Contemporary Resilient Settlement Planning: Some Reflections on the ‘Nature of an Appropriate Spatial Plan’ from the Perspective of the Post-Colonial African ‘Edge’ Fabio Todeschini – University of Cape Town, South Africa The information imperative: exploring information’s role in urban and community resilience Kari Smith – University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, US Resilient Urban Planning: Building Resilient Cities Zhiduan Chen, Hong Chen – Tongji University, China From system to action: Towards a more radical conceptualisation of urban resilience for planning practice Eva-Maria Stumpp -- University of Stuttgart, Germany

SESSION 1-20

Transnational Perspectives on Connecting Research and Practice in Planning

Moderator

Nick Smith – Harvard University, US

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: Th116

Ethnography’s Role between Knowledge and Action: Lessons from China Nick Smith – Harvard University, US It Takes More than Knowledge to Make a Difference: Reflections from the UK Heather Campbell – University of Sheffield, UK, Robert Upton – Planning Inspectorate, UK The Great Urban Transformation Along Highways in India Sai Balakrishnan – Harvard University, US

SESSION 1-9

Local Initiatives

Moderator

Ernest Alexander – University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, US

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: Th114

An Integrative Spatial Capital-Based Model for Strategic Local Planning Amnon Frenkel, Idan Porat – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel Navigating the Path from Planning Paradigm to Plan Implementation: The Case of a New Bedouin Locality in Israel Abra Berkowitz – Ben Gurion University, Israel, Sarab Abu-Rabia-Queder – Ben Gurion University, Israel, Daniel E. Orenstein – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel Empowerment, Transformation, and Resilience: Applying Local Knowledge for Disaster Community Planning Yanjun Cai – University of Hawaii at Manoa, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 1-21

Politics of Planning

Moderator

Huw Thomas – Cardiff University, UK

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: Th116

Planning and the creation of collective political actors Laura Saija – University of Catania, Italy Planning Desire: Participatory Planning, Governmentality, and Construction of the Planning Subject Robert Lake – Rutgers University, US Would a Non-Sexist City Be Enough? Womanism, Feminism and Visions of Urban Development Annalise Fonza – Independent researcher, US

SESSION 1-10

Democracy and the Public Interest in Planning

Moderator

Wilhelm Salet – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: Th114

Challenges in Using Local Knowledge to Inform Sustainable Development Decision-Making Meghan Gough – Virginia Commonwealth University, US Dis-placing Rights: The politics of rights in an age of urban colonialism Libby Porter – Monash University, Australia The Multifaceted Public Interest: Making Sense of Finnish Planner Professionals’ Conceptions Karoliina Jarenko, Sari Puustinen, Raine Mäntysalo – Aalto University, Finland Street Level Democratization and Improvization in Cleveland, New Orleans and Albuquerque John Forester – Cornell University, US

SESSION 1-22

New Urbanism, Resilience, and Urban Governance

Moderator

Heather Campbell – University of Sheffield, UK

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: Th116

Resilience of urban systems Francisco Lourido – University of Oporto, Portugal Governmentality and Urban Governance Autonomy or Legitimation? Revisiting the Practice of Planning Nilton Torres – University of Sao Paulo, Brazil A Qualitative Case Study of New Urbanism and Normative Values Joan Blanton – Jackson State University, US

SESSION 1-11

Decision Making and Infrastructure

Moderator

Nurit Alfasi – Ben Gurion University of the Negev, Israel

Thurs July 18th The Current Crisis and the Weaknesses of the Utilitarian Approach to Transport Infrastructure Planning: The Mediterranean Corridor Case 08:00 – 09:30 Sandro Fabbro – University of Udine I, Italy Room: Th114 Planning Policy Ideas in Transit Dorina Pojani, Dominic Stead – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Understanding Influences of Culture in Spatial Planning and Practice: Implications of Cultures on the Design and Implementation of Water Management Policies in the Rhine-Meuse Delta Region (The Netherlands) and the Chaophraya Delta Region (Thailand) Suwanna Rongwiriyaphanich – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands A Framework of Three Parallel Planning Process for Spatial and Infrastructure Plan Tetsuo Yai – Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan SESSION 1-23

Intricacies in Spatial Planning

Moderator

Robert Lake – Rutgers University, US

Thurs July 18th Governmentality matters in spatial planning practices Marcel Pleijte – Alterra, Wageningen University and Research Centre, The Netherlands 08:00 – 09:30 Where? Knowledge in Planning after the Modern Project Room: Th116 Wim de Haas – Wageningen University and Research Centre, The Netherlands Spatial Quality and its Metabolisms Jan E. A. Schreurs, Frank Moulaert, Marleen Goethals – KU Leuven, Belgium Crisis, planning, and regional policy: the territory as a chance Camilla Perrone, Giancarlo Paba – University of Florence, Italy

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SESSION 1-12

Alternate Viewpoints

Moderator

Nikhil Kaza – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, US

Thurs July 18th On the Fundamental Nature of Urban Planning and Design and the Conditions that Shape it into the 21st Century 11:45 – 13:15 Michael Neuman – University of New South Wales, Australia Room: Th114 An integrated planning, learning and innovation system in public sector Roar Amdam – Volda University College, Norway The Production of the Landscape of Exception in High Conflict Zone Abdelrahman Halawani, Francesco Lo Piccolo– University of Palermo, Italy Planning Theory from the South: Learning from Luanda and African Urbanism Ricardo Cardoso – University of California Berkeley, US PANEL 1-3

The Role of Planners in Coping with the Number One Global Risk – Severe Income Disparity -- Welcoming a New Book

Moderator

Naomi Carmon – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel

Thurs July 18th Susan S. Fainstein – Harvard University, US / National University Singapore Bishwapriya Sanyal – Massachusetts Institute of Technology / MIT, US 11:45 – 13:15 Heather Campbell – University of Sheffield, UK Room: Th116 SESSION 1-13

Planning and Social Change

Moderator

Jill Grant – Dalhousie University, Canada

Thurs July 18th Lost, oblivious… and/or just ‘liking’ it? Being a planner in a time and space of contestation and challenge 15:45 – 17:15 Tuna Tasan-Kok – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands, Mark Oranje – University of Pretoria, Room: Th114 South Africa From a planning doctrine towards development strategy approach in the case of Bosnia and Herzegovina Aleksandra Djurasovic – HafenCity University, Hamburg, Germany Forbidden Fruit? -- The Expert Planner: A post-postmodernist take on planners in spatial planning and development control Ernest Alexander – University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, US But Does It Work? On the Casual Relation between Urban Planning and Social Capital Tamy Stav – Radboud University Nijmegen, Holland, Carlijn Buts – Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands Ordinary citizens and the political cultures of planning: in search of the subject of a new democratic ethos Andy Inch – University of Sheffield, UK SESSION 1-14

Planning: Negotiating Modernism and Postmodernism

Moderator

Angelique Chettiparambilrajan – University of Reading, UK

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: Th114

What Constitutes the Authority of Planning Expertise? Belief in the Ones Who [we think] Must Know, Or… Michael Gunder – University of Auckland, US Bounded Recognition: Urban planning and the textual mediation of Indigenous rights in Canada and Australia Libby Porter – Monash University, Australia, Janice Barry – University of Sheffield, UK What we talk about when we talk about planning Neil Harris, Francesca Sartorio, Huw Thomas – Cardiff University, UK Between religious beliefs and modernist drive for development. An exploration of various moral, ethical and normative views of planning Willem Buunk, Marloes van der Weide – Windesheim University of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 1-24

Plans and Coalitions: Challenging the Hegemony of Collaborative, Communicative, and Critical in Planning Theory

Moderator

Lewis Hopkins – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, US

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: Th116

A Social Ontology Adequate to the World in Which We Plan Kieran Donaghy – Cornell University, US Plan Led Ad Hoc Coalitions over Time with Multiple Decisions Lewis Hopkins – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, US, Gerrit Knaap – University of Maryland, US Patrick Geddes and Neotechnic Urban (R)Evolution Robert Young – University of Texas at Austin, US Persons, Polities and Planning Nikhil Kaza – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, US

SESSION 1-15

Social Action and Planning

Moderator

Laura Saija – University of Catania, Italy

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: Th114

Governance versus Gentrification in Residential Relocation Practice: An Examination of Residential Relocation Processes in Housing Market Renewal Pathfinders in England Orna Rosenfeld – University of Westminster, UK Budding Rhizomes: Planning, Deleuze & Guattari and the Food Movement Mark Purcell, Branden Born – University of Washington, US The Dark Side of Design in Urban Planning: Learning from the “Skopje 2014” Project Leonora Grcheva – IUAV Venice School of Architecture, Italy

PANEL 1-4

What Role for Planning Theory in Major Programs and Projects? Some Lessons from Academia and Outside

Moderator

Niraj Verma -- Virginia Commonwealth, US

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: Th116

Heather Campbell – University of Sheffield, UK Samina Raja -- University of Buffalo, US Bishwapriya Sanyal – Massachusetts Institute of Technology – MIT, US

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TRACK 2: Gender, Diversity and Justice Urban areas and regions are witnessing a rapid diversification of their populations with different groups appropriating and transforming their environment through their daily practices. Many of the current planning challenges relate to issues of race, gender, citizenship and conflicts in space. In this track we are asking, what is the current social order of our cities and environments? Are current policies adequate in responding to the social diversity of cities? Are new policy agendas needed as the existing ones are challenged? Can we create a common culture of tolerance and social justice in a diverse environment? How can planning and planners respond to or address social movements, while managing social diversity and cultural pluralism and seeking to achieve social justice? The featured presentations take a critical view on issues of gender, diversity and social justice in the context of planning on both global and local scales. They seek to identify and/or redefine the debates about concepts of equality and inequality, dignity and autonomy and political responsibility. SESSION 2-1

Inclusive Planning Processes in Diverse Communities

Moderator

Mervi Ilmonen -- Aalto University, Finland

Mon July 15th Urban Planners and Immigrant Communities 16:00 – 17:30 Ryan Allen – University of Minnesota, US, Mary Small – Jesuit Refugee Service, US Prospects for Community Coalition Strategies: The Case of Cleveland, Ohio Room: A006 Mittie Jones- Cleveland State University, US Young people and the eternal search for urban social order: the rise of “gangs” in British cities Danielle Leahy Laughlin, Katie Ellis, Jean Grugel, Jess McEwen – University of Sheffield, UK Indigenous Plans: Merely Inclusion or Genuine Influence? Michelle Thompson–Fawcett, Jacinta Ruru – University of Otago, New Zealand, Gail Tipa – Kai TahukiOtago, New Zealand The Geographic Tenure of Memory and Survival in Historic Black New Orleans Anna Livia Brand – University of New Orleans, US PANEL 2-1

COST network genderSTE: Advancing Research and Practice in Gender and Planning in Europe and Beyond

Moderator

Inés Sánchez de Madariaga -- UPM-MINECO, Spain, genderSTE Chair

Mon July 15th 17:45 – 19:00 Room: Th116

COST is supported by the EU RTD Framework Programme EUROPEAN UNION STRUCTURAL FUNDS

Marion Roberts - University of Westminster, UK, genderSTE leader SWG on Cities Doris Damyanovic - BOKU, Austria, genderSTE Management Committee Susan Buckingham - Brunell Universtiy, UK, genderSTE leader SWG Climate Change Liisa Horelli - Aalto University, Finland, genderSTE Management Committee Brigitte Wotha - University of Kiel, Germany, invited expert

SESSION 2-2

Challenges in Environmental Justice

Moderator

Anna Livia Brand -- University of New Orleans, US

Tues July 16th Evaluating Environmental Justice in Planning – Two Approaches and Their Application 08:00 – 09:30 Donald Miller – University of Washington, US Environmental justice and ecosystem services – Access, Equity and Participation in the Use and Room: A006 Management of Aquatic Environments in the Helsinki Region Lasse Peltonen – Finnish Environment Institute, Finland, Riina Pelkonen – Finnish Environment Institute, Finland Neighbourhood greening as double-edged sword: Emerging environmental justice challenges of displacement and resistance in urban environments Isabelle Anguelovski - Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona, Spain Challenge of gentrification in post-socialist city Nele Nutt, Mart Hiob, Sulev Nurme, Sirle Salmistu – Tallinn University of Technology Tartu College, Estonia

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 2-3

Creating a Just City in Post–Colonial and Neoliberal Era

Moderator

Lasse Peltonen -- Finnish Environment Institute, Finland

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A006

Social Justice within the Real World of Urban Redevelopment under a Strong State: Case study of the Cheong – Gye – Cheon Restoration Project, Seoul, South Korea Taehee Lee – University of Sheffield, UK By invitation only: Uses and Users of the “Entrepreneurial City” Ana Mafalda Madureira, Guy Baeten – Lund University, Sweden Promoting Hiring Diversity in the Construction Industry as Community Development: A Los Angeles Case Study Jovanna Rosen – University of Southern California, US Through a Post- Colonial Lens in Vancouver’s Urban Aboriginal Village Silvia Vilches – Simon Fraser University, Canada

SESSION 2-4

Improving Environmental Accessibility

Moderator

Mervi Ilmonen -- Aalto University, Finland

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A006

Exploring Children and Youth’s Accessibility to Urban Green Spaces: A GIS Study Measuring Access Opportunities for Formal and Informal Play Alessandro Rigolon, Travis Flohr – University of Colorado, Denver, US Market (Re)Makes: Evolving Conceptions of the Corner Store Brettany Shannon, David Sloane – University of Southern California, US Outdoor Play and Neighbourhood Environments among White versus Hispanic Children Chanam Lee, Jeongjae Yoon – Texas A&M University, US Equity and Justice in the (in)Complete Streets Narrative: Analysis of Bicycle Advocacy and Planning in the US Stephen Zavestoski – University of San Francisco, US, Julian Agyeman – TUFTS University, US

SESSION 2-5

Negotiating Identity and Citizenship in Public Space

Moderator

Paola Briata – University College London, UK

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: A006

The Arab Spring and the Absence of Civic Public Space Yamen Badr – University of Nottingham, Yan Zhu – University of Nottingham, Tim Heath – University of Nottingham, UK Urban policies, diversity and public space: A view from Beirut Mona Harb - American University of Beirut, Lebanon Looking back, moving forward: The importance of public parks in immigrant communities Kelly Main – California Polytechnic State University, US Ethnic variations in the use and production of urban open space. A Case Study in Charlotte/ North Carolina Doris Gstach – University of Applied Sciences Erfurt, Germany

SESSION 2-6

Planning for Social Interaction and Integration in Diverse Communities: Does it work?

Moderator

Mervi Ilmonen -- Aalto University, Finland

Tues July 16th 16:45 - 18:15 Room: A006

Are neighbourhoods and people more “resilient” than planning policies? Reflections starting from the analysis of a multi – ethnic area in Padua Paola Briata – University College London, UK Relevance and potentials of inter-religious activities for urban inclusion and cohesion Ariana Fürst – TU Dortmund University, Germany, Tobias Meier - Ruhr-Universität Bochum, Germany Linkage between Social – Cultural Interactions of International Student and Public Spaces in Trondheim Savis Gohari – Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway Measuring shared space: the use of indicators for planning to enhance social sustainability in the city Gavan Rafferty – University of Ulster, UK, Lousie McNeill – Community Places, Belfast, UK

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SESSION 2-7

Policy Making in Multicultural Communities

Moderator

Marion Roberts -- University of Westminster, UK

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A006

Welcoming Communities Initiatives: A test in Toronto’s Thorncliff Park Sandeep Agrawal – University of Alberta, Canada Emergent Immigrant Civil Societies in the US Midwest Sang Lee - University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign, US Urban Fear and the Institutional Planning Paradigms: Differences, Rhetoric and Stigma in Two Council Housing Districts Simone Tulumello – University of Lisbon, Portugal Do Palestinians Live Across the Road? Non Recognition in Israeli Post-Colonial Urban Spaces Tovi Fenster – Tel Aviv University, Israel Care, Attachment and capability in marginalized spaces; why are we still surprised? Sheryl-Ann Simpson – Cornell University, US

SESSION 2-8

Advancing Research and Practice in Gender Planning in Europe and Beyond

Moderator

Marion Roberts -- University of Westminster, UK

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A006

Planning for Fair-Shared Cities Doris Damyanovic – Institute of Landscape Planning BOKU Vienna, Austria, Angela Weikmann -Institute of Landscape Planning BOKU, Vienna, Austria, Florian Reinwald -- Institute of Landscape Planning BOKU Vienna, Austria, Eva Kail – Chief Executive Office, City of Vienna, Austria 15 years after: gender mainstreaming and regional development in Austria Petra Hirschler – Vienna University of Technology, Austria Gender Sensitive Planning in England and Wales: a cause for celebration or depression? Marion Roberts – University of Westminster, UK The Relationship between Sexual Assault and Public Urban Infrastructures and Space – Illustrated by Research on Public Lavatories in Chinese Cities Yanfeng Xu – Fudan University, China, Sicheng Wang – Tongji University, China

PANEL 2-2

LGBTQIA Research, Intersectionality and the Academy

Moderator

Petra Doan – Florida State University, US

Thurs July 18th Silvia Vilches - Simon Fraser University, Canada Curtis Winkle - University of Illinois-Chicago, US 15:45 – 17:15 Renia Ehrenfeucht - University of New Orleans, US Room: A006 PANEL 2-3

Recognising Marginalised Property Rights in Planning: Beyond (neo) Liberal Conceptions of Property

Moderator

Libby Porter - Monash University, Australia

Thurs July 18th Janice Barry – University of Sheffield, UK Oren Yiftachel - Ben-Gurion University, Israel, 18:00 – 19:15 Abigail Friendly - University of Toronto, Canada Room: A006 Peter Marcuse – Columbia University, US SESSION 2-9

Intersectionality and Planning

Moderator

Michael Frisch -- University of Missouri, US

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A006

LGBTQ University Students: Negotiations for Gender Rights in Intellectual Space Surada Chundasutathanakul – Suan Dusit Rajabhat University, Thailand Beyond Queer Spaces: Planning for Diverse LGBT Populations Petra Doan – Florida State University, US Finding Transformative Planning Practice in the Spaces of Intersectionality Michael Frisch – University of Missouri Kansas City, US Queer Spaces, places and flows in Chicago: What can they tell us about planning and governance? Curtis Winkle- University of Illinois at Chicago, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

TRACK 3: Environment, Energy and Climate Change As more of the global population moves into megacities and mega regions, while continuing to rely upon the renewable and non-renewable resources from their rural surroundings, the relationship between the environment, energy, and climate change becomes paramount to urban existence. Cities contribute 70 percent of global greenhouse-gas emissions, but are also particularly vulnerable to changing climatic conditions and extreme weather events. In parallel, arable land as well as natural areas are increasingly used for the production of biofuels and resource extraction, which may endanger both the global food supply and ecosystem biodiversity. This track addresses the closely interconnected topic areas of environment, energy, and climate change, particularly as they relate to urban and regional resilience. Strengthening resilience is a way to cope with the uncertainty of future conditions, because future changes can rarely be accurately predicted, and because the vulnerability of community systems affects their ability to sustainably adapt to changing conditions. The track’s presentations reflect the challenges of uncertainty and explore pathways for dealing with today’s and future threats that cannot be assessed precisely. SESSION 3-1

Valuation of Environmental Preservation and Adaptation

Moderator

Caitlin Dyckman – Clemson University, US

Mon July 15th Exploring Willingness To Pay (WTP) for Land Conservation Easement on River Space: An 16:00 – 17:30 Alternative Land Use Tool for Hazard Mitigation? Gyoungjun Ha, Yeol Choi, Juchul Jung – Pusan National University, Republic of Korea Room: C004 Planning for Ecosystems: Integrating Inter-generational Equity into Floodplain Planning through Benefit-Cost Analysis Patrick Green – Bellevue College, US, Janice Whittington – University of Washington, US Resiliency and Transaction Cost Economics Janice Whittington, Stefanie Young – University of Washington, US SESSION 3-2

Countries, Economies and Planning in an Era of Uncertainty and Transition

Moderator

Michael Hebbert – University College London, UK

Tues July 16th Political Ecology in Planning for Island Tourism in Global Climate Change: Exploring 08:00 – 09:30 Methodologies in the Philippines Virgilio Maguigad – James Cook University, Australia Room: C004 Planning at the Peak of the Oil Age: Managing Systemic Risk and the Future in Planning Gavin Daly – NUI Maynooth, Ireland Design Research for Sustainability Transitions: Managing Multiple Forms of Knowledge in a Context of Irreducible Uncertainty Michiel Dehaene, Daan De Vree – Ghent University, Belgium Planning for Fracking on the Barnett Shale: Urban Air Pollution, Improving Health Based Regulation, and the Role of Local Governments Rachael Rawlins - University of Texas, US SESSION 3-3

Growing Needs for Sustainable Urban Water Quality and Quantity Management

Moderator

Silvia Macchi – University of Rome, Italy

Tues July 16th The Political Ecology of Water Resources in Chile: Water Conflicts and Sustainable Water 09:45 – 11:15 Management Antonio Bellisario – Metropolitan State University of Denver, US Room: C004 Water Quality Perceptions vs. Reality: Lessons for Planners Stacey Swearingen White, Lindsey Witthaus – University of Kansas, US Megacity Under Duress: The Challenges of Water Management in Democratic Jakarta, Indonesia Christopher Silver – University of Florida, US Spatial Planning and Climate Change Adaptation in the Urban Water Supply Sector: Identification of Research Needs Anna Hurlimann – University of Melbourne, Australia, Elizabeth Wilson -- Oxford Brookes University, UK

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SESSION 3-4

Land Conservation Capacity and Impacts

Moderator

Christopher Ling – Royal Roads University, Canada

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C004

Sustainable Landuse and Planning on Underused and Unused Lands from a Case Study of Wakayama City, Japan Tomoko Miyagawa, Chiaki Hayashi – Wakayama University, Japan Research Intersections in Urban Land Use, Conservation Biology and Landscape Ecology: An Annotated Bibliography and Meta-Analysis of Greenway Planning Charles Hostovsky – The Catholic University of America, US

SESSION 3-5

Reducing Vulnerability and Improving Risk Assessment Globally

Moderator

Angela Colucci – Politecnico di Milano, Italy

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: C004

The TURAS Project: Integrating Social-ecological Resilience and Urban Planning Philip Crowe, Karen Foley – University College Dublin, Ireland Socio-Economic Vulnerability in a Multi-Disciplinary Approach--The Case of the Gulf Coast in the US Cecilia Giusti – Texas A&M University, US, Michael Martin – Texas A&M University, US, Francisco Olivera – Texas A&M University, US, Chi Hung Hsu – Texas A&M University, US, Jennifer Irish – Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US Flood risk and adaptive planning Barbara Tempels, Luuk Boelens – Ghent University, Belgium

SESSION 3-16

Climate Change Integration into Decision-Making and Planning Practice

Moderator

Michael Hebbert – University College London, UK

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: C006

Integrating Climate Change into Cities’ Planning Practices – An Institutional Analysis Anja Wejs, Matthew Cashmore – Aalborg University, Denmark Development of Environmental Considerations in Planning: The Oresund Bridge Case Eric Markus – Blekinge Institute of Technology, Sweden Planning for Adaptation in an Uncertainty Setting: Local Government Action in Canada Kevin Hanna –The University of British Columbia (UBC), Canada, Ann Dale – Royal Roads University, Canada, Pierre Filion – University of Waterloo, Canada, Zubair Khan – UBC, Canada, Christopher Ling – Royal Roads University, Canada, Khan Rahaman – UBC, Canada, Mark Seasons – University of Waterloo, Canada A collaborative approach towards a consensus based vulnerability assessment to climate change in Germany Stefan Greiving -- TU Dortmund, Germany

SESSION 3-6

Social Transformation in Response to Extreme Events and Restoration of Vulnerable Areas

Moderator

Kevin Hanna -- The University of British Columbia, Canada

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: C004

The Relationship between Place Attachment, Memory, and Resiliency: The Case of Post-Katrina New Orleans Toueir Nada – University of Montreal, Canada Should We Stay or Should We Go Now: Post-Hurricane Sandy Anamaria Bukvic – Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US Sustainable Corridor Design Portfolio: Mid-Michigan, USA Program for Greater Sustainability Wayne Beyea, Rex Lamore – Michigan State University, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 3-17

Public Roles in Climate Adaptation Strategies

Moderator

Michael Hebbert – University College London, UK

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: C006

The Importance of Public Climate Change Perceptions for the Successful Implementation of Mitigation and Adaptation Planning Strategies to Improve Resiliency Bjoern Hagen, Ariane Middel, David Pijawka - Arizona State University, US Coping with Climate Change Induced Floods in Natete, an Informal Settlement in Kampala, Uganda Musa Timbitwire, Hans Skotte – Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway Adapting to Climate Change in Coastal Dar Es Salaam Silvia Macchi, Liana Ricci, Luca Congedo, Giuseppe Faldi, – University of Rome, Italy

SESSION 3-7

Urban Flood Resilience

Moderator

Peiwen Lu – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: C004

Towards Smarter Flood Resilience: Integrating Innovation into Planning Practice Iain White – The University of Manchester, UK, Paul O’Hare – Manchester Metropolitan University, UK, Angela Connelly – The University of Manchester, UK, Nigel Lawson – The University of Manchester, UK A Strategy-based Framework for Assessing the Flood Resilience of Cities – A Hamburg Case Study Britta Restemeyer, Johan Woltjer, Margo van den Brink – University of Groningen, The Netherlands Adaptation to Flooding in Urban Areas: An Economic Analysis Eric J. Heikkila – University of Southern California, US

SESSION 3-18

Spatial Planning and Modelling for Adaptation to Climate Change 1

Moderator

Eric Markus -- Blekinge Institute of Technology, Sweden

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: C006

Evidence and Spatial Planning for Sustainable Development: A Model for spatially Allocating Material Flows Robin Curry – Queens University, Belfast, UK, Geraint Ellis – Queens University, Belfast, UK, Manoj Roy – University of Manchester, UK Ways of Adapting to Climate Change: The ‘Adaptation Hierarchy’ as Guiding Spatial Planning Principle Bart Jan Davidse, Meike Albers, Sonja Deppisch – HafenCity University Hamburg, Germany The Complexity of Interrelationships Between Climate Mitigation and Adaptation in Spatial Planning Katja Säwert – HafenCity University Hamburg, Germany “Climate Zoning Planning” for Resilient Cities--Integration of Climatic Action Plans in the Urban Planning System of Germany Sylvia Bialk, Detlef Kurth – University of Applied Sciences Stuttgart, Germany

SESSION 3-19

Spatial Planning and Modeling for Adaptation to Climate Change 2

Moderator

Jochen Albrecht -- Hunter College, CUNY, US

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C006

The Effects of Built-up Valley Areas on Urban Climate Cagdas Kuscu Simsek – Yildiz Technical University, Turkey The Use of Urban Climatology in Local Climate Change Strategies: A Comparative Perspective Brian Webb – University of Manchester, UK, Michael Hebbert – University College London, UK Consequences of Urban Land Use Change on Soils – Is There a Need of Urban Soil Protection? Martin Sauerwein, Robin Stadtmann – University Hildesheim, Germany The Klimaatlas as a Planning Tool Michael Hebbert – University College London, UK

SESSION 3-8

Built Form, Resource Consumption and Greenhouse Gas Emissions in Cities and Suburbs

Moderator

Christopher Ling – Royal Roads University, Canada

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C004

Low Carbon Downtown Community Planning in Spring City –Kunming of China Zhenyu Su, Nankai Xia – Tongji University, China The research and application of the “five-layer interactive” smart city model in the view of lowcarbon Nankai Xia, Qian Liu – Tongji University, China The Role of Suburbia in the Attribution of Greenhouse Gas Emissions Jochen Albrecht - Hunter College, CUNY, US, Peter Marcotullio - Hunter College, CUNY, US, Andrea Sarzynski University of Delaware, US, Niels Schulz – IIASA, Austria

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SESSION 3-9

Urban Design’s Influence on GHG Emissions and Travel Behaviour

Moderator

Aidan While – University of Sheffield, UK

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C004

Role of Mobility and Land Use in Urban Climate Action Plans: Comparison of Cincinnati, Curitiba and Bordeaux Carla Chifos – University of Cincinnati, US The Effects of Compact Development on Travel Behaviour, Energy Consumption and GHG Emissions: Lessons from Neighbourhoods in Phoenix Metropolitan Area Wenwen Zhang, Subhrajit Guhathakurta – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Measures of Urban Planning and Construction for Climate Change, Tianjin Chengcheng Liu – Tianjin Urban, Planning & Design Institute, China, Chengbin Lu – Tianjin Planning Bureau, China, Xiangyang Zheng – Tianjin Urban, Planning & Design Institute, China, Li Lu – Tianjin Urban, Planning & Design Institute, China Usefulness of Urban Design Demonstrators to Adapt to Changes and Prefigure the Postcarbon City Natacha Seigneuret – Université Pierre Mendès France, France

SESSION 3-20

Climate Resilience and Adaptation at Multiple Scales 1

Moderator

Jochen Albrecht -- Hunter College, CUNY, US

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C006

Investigating Urban Agriculture as an Urban Heat Island Mitigation Strategy in Atlanta, Georgia Dana Habeeb – Georgia Institute of Technology, US The use of backcasting scenario for planning adaptation to climate change in sub-Saharan urban areas Giuseppe Faldi – Sapienza University of Rome, Italy Assessing Resilience Notion in Local Governance in Facing Climate Uncertainty: Two Cases in Rotterdam (the Netherlands) and Kaohsiung (Taiwan) Peiwen Lu – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

SESSION 3-21

Climate Resilience and Adaptation at Multiple Scales 2

Moderator

Jochen Albrecht -- Hunter College, CUNY, US

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C006

Climate Resilient Cities: An Opportunity for Framing Mitigation and Adaptation Strategies Adriana Galderisi – University of Naples Federico II, Italy , Floriana Ferrara – Italian Environmental Engineers Association, Italy Resilient Spatial Planning and Climate Change Impacts – Ethical Challenges Sonja Deppisch – HafenCity University Hamburg, Germany Towards Resilient Cities: A Comparison Between Case Studies Angela Colucci -- Politecnico di Milano, Italy Adapted Land-use Planning in Climate Change: Challenges and Opportunities for the Megaurban Region of Ho Chi Minh City Harry Storch, Nigel Downes – Brandenburg University of Technology Cottbus, Germany

SESSION 3-10

Public Perception and Collaborative Planning for Clean Energy

Moderator

Lynne McGowan – University of Liverpool, UK

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C004

Big Infrastructure and Public Participation: How to Enhance Renewable Energies Despite or Even Because of Participatory Planning? A Comparative Study of Practices in Germany, the Netherlands and the UK Joerg Knieling– HafenCity University, Hamburg, Germany Understanding the Public Uptake and Acceptance of Municipal Green Energy Incentives Program: The Case of Solar Colwood Christopher Ling, Charles Krusekopf, Ingrid Kajzer Mitchell – Royal Roads University, Canada Planning Approaches to Improving Energy Resilience: The Case of the North Sea Region David Shaw, Sue Kidd, Lynne McGowan, Stephen Jay – University of Liverpool, UK

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 3-11

Reducing Footprints through Building Retrofit and/or Design

Moderator

Angela Connelly – University of Manchester, UK

Thurs July 18th Buildings’ Energy Upgrade in Historic City Centres Christina Kalogirou, Katerina Tsikaloudaki, Dimitris Aravantinos – Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, 08:00 – 09:30 Greece Room: C004 Retrofitting Large Portfolios of Buildings for Improved Energy Efficiency Jennifer Senick, Elizabeth Hewitt, Clinton Andrews – Rutgers University, US Precedent Review in Proposing Ways of Minimizing a Neighbourhood’s Carbon Footprint in Cyprus Andreas Savvides – University of Cyprus, Cyprus SESSION 3-12

Resilient and Alternative Energy Generation

Moderator

Geraint Ellis – Queen’s University Belfast

Thurs July 18th Urban-rural Energy Partnerships and Resilience Christian Strauß, Thomas Weith, Annegret Repp – Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research, 11:45 – 13:15 Germany Room: C004 Planning for Renewable Energy: Lessons from the UK’s Devolved Administrations Geraint Ellis - Queen’s University, Belfast, UK, Richard Cowell - Cardiff University, UK Fionnguala Sherry-Brennan-- Cardiff University, UK, Peter A Strachan - Robert Gordon University, UK, Dave Toke Birmingham University, UK New Approaches, Strategies and Tools of Urban Transformation for Energy Sustainability Carmela Gargiulo, Valentina Pinto, Floriana Zucaro – University of Naples Federico II, Italy SESSION 3-13

Spatial and Ecological Sustainability to Mitigate Climate Change

Moderator

Jie Ling – South East University, China

Thurs July 18th Managing the Adverse Impacts of Climate Change: A Spatial Framework Forster Ndubisi – Texas A&M, US 15:45 – 17:15 Multicultural Assessment of Ecosystem Services across an International Border: Lessons for Room: C004 Land Use Policy in Hyper-Arid Regions Daniel E. Orenstein – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel, Elli Groner – Dead Sea and Arava Science Center, Israel Urban Ecology and Growth Management in China: The Ecological Boundaries Policy in Shenzhen Dan Lin – China Academy of Urban Planning and Design, China, Aidan While – University of Sheffield, UK Ecological View of the Spatial Forms of Chinese Traditional Rural Settlements in the Agricultural Society Jie Ling – South East University, China SESSION 3-14

Integrated Development Concepts

Moderator

Adriana Galderisi – University of Naples Federico II, Italy

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C004

Planning Slow Landscapes: The Experience of Alphen-Chaam, The Netherlands Claudia Basta, Adri van den Brink, Rudi van Etteger – Wageningen University, The Netherlands Towards an Integrated Energy Landscape Jessica de Boer, Christian Zuidema – University of Groningen, The Netherlands Energy Turnaround: New Challenges for Integrated Spatial and Infrastructure Development in the Case of Switzerland Silke Rendigs – ETH Zurich, Switzerland Clean Energy Innovation in US and UK Local Authorities Damian Pitt – Virginia Commonwealth University, US, Alina Congreve – University of Hertfordshire, UK

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SESSION 3-22

Coastal Resilience and Sea Level Rise

Moderator

Judd Schechtman – Rutgers University, US

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A007

BEvolutionary Resilience and Adaptation to Climate Change in European Coastal Regions Elizabeth Brooks, Simin Davoudi –Newcastle University, UK The Rise of Resilience: Evolution of a New Concept in Coastal Planning in Ireland and the US Stephen Flood – National University of Ireland, Maynooth, Judd Schechtman – Rutgers University, US Three Feet High and Rising: An Examination of the Likely Effects and Potential Responses to Sea Level Rise in Coastal Georgia Dana Habeeb, Larry Keating – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Using Ecosystem Services in Coastal Strategic Spatial Planning: A Case Study on Jiaozhou Bay Ruiqian Li, Johan Woltjer, Margo van den Brink – University of Groningen, The Netherlands

SESSION 3-15

Social and Political Incorporation of Sustainability and Climate Change

Moderator

Simin Davoudi -- Newcastle University, UK

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C004

Becoming a More Sustainable Society: An Approach to Tracking the Culture of Sustainability in Organizations and Cities Robert W. Marans, John Callewaert – University of Michigan, US Environmental Sustainability in Practice: Local Government Features that Support Implementation Lucie Laurian – The University of Iowa, US, Janet Crawford – Planning Consultants Ltd, New Zealand Framing Sustainability Joanne Oldfield – University of Sheffield, UK The Role of Political Commitment for Climate Adaptation in Urban Policy: Insights from Amsterdam and Rotterdam Caroline Uittenbroek – Utrecht University, The Netherlands, Leonie Janssen-Jansen –University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands, Wilhelm Salet – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands, Tejo Spit – Utrecht University, The Netherlands, Hens Runhaar – Utrecht University, The Netherlands

SESSION 3-23

Climate and Environmental Conservation Plans

Moderator

Bernd Eisenberg – University of Stuttgart, Germany

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A007

Clean Energy, Climate Change and the Second Generation of Natural Resource Management (NRM) Planning in Australia: An Analysis of Governance Risk Allan Dale – James Cook University, Australia, Karen Vella – Griffith University, Australia, James McKee, NRM North, Tasmania, Australia Urban Climate Comfort Zones-- from Urban Planning Guidelines to Local Interventions Bernd Eisenberg – University of Stuttgart, Germany

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

TRACK 4: Housing, Regeneration and Community Development in Time of Crisis This track addresses aspects of housing and community development with a focus on resilient policies and planning practices to sustain urban viability and improve the quality of life for local residents against the global economic and socio-political crisis and climate change. These are all challenges for provision of high quality affordable housing for purchase and rent and neighbourhood regeneration based on new-built or adaptive re-use/renovation. The track focuses on the issues of housing and urban (re)development policies designed to correct market failures in the provision of affordable housing and the ability to adapt and change under different demand and supply of specific housing types and locations. These issues also related to new planning requirements for energy efficiency and low carbon economy. The presentations examine issues of neighborhood change focusing on upgrading and downgrading of particular inner-city and suburban areas as a consequence of specific housing provision in the past as well as new community participation and bottom-up regeneration initiatives at the time of limited availability of public and private resources. New community-led schemes are drawing together environmental, social, economic and political actions that are spatially applied in a built environment context in particular urban areas. The contemporary challenges require innovative and sustainable solutions in the creation of more resilient and adaptive urban areas, which balance economic competitiveness, social cohesion and environmental protection. These solutions come partly from spatial planning, building on the roles of urban design, community engagement and technological innovations to ensure that urban development is managed in a sustainable manner. Also included are the interdisciplinary approaches tackling the transformations of housing and neighbourhood regeneration policies and associated practices. SESSION 4-1

Housing Policies in Time of Austerity

Moderator

Katrin Anacker -- George Mason University, US

Mon July 15th The Housing crisis: Backing into real solutions 16:00 – 17:30 Peter Marcuse – Columbia University, US Reurbanization in the United States and Germany: A Comparative Study of Driving Forces and Room: B005 Spatial Patterns of Reurbanization in Portland, Oregon (USA) and Stuttgart (Germany) Johann Jessen - University of Stuttgart, Germany, Stefan Siedentop – Research Institute for Regional and Urban Development, Dortmund, Germany, Philipp Zakrzewski - University of Stuttgart, Germany Shrinking cities and new planning paradigms Zac Taylor - Architecture for Humanity, US, Alan Mace – London School of Economics, UK, Miki Yasui Hosei University, Japan The American housing bubble: lessons for planners Kirk McClure – University of Kansas, US Impacts of the Irish property crash and the post-crisis housing system Richard Waldron – University College Dublin, Ireland SESSION 4-2

Housing Market Failures

Moderator

Nataša Pichler-Milanović -- University of Ljubljana, Slovenia

Tues July 16th Questioning the concept of failure in housing markets: The case of housing market renewal in 08:00 – 09:30 Liverpool Chris Couch University of Liverpool, UK -- Matthew Cocks – Xi’an Jiaotong-Liverpool University, China / UK, Room: B005 Alex Lord – University of Liverpool, UK Is the promotion of private sector rental provision in the UK a response to market failure, or a new failure in itself? Martin Field – University of Northampton, UK The Impact of Housing Submarkets and Urban Form on the Foreclosure Crisis in U.S. Urban Counties Indro Ray – Indian Institute of Human Settlements, Bangalore, India, Subhrajit Guhathakurta -- Georgia Institute of Technology, US Reexamining the Social Benefits of Homeownership after the Housing Crisis William Rohe, Mark Lindblad – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, US ‘Custom Build’ Neighbourhoods: Examining the ‘Double-Win’ of Housing Production and Community Development through Group-Build Iqbal Hamiduddin, Nick Gallent – University College London, UK

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SESSION 4-3

Affordable Housing in the US 1: From Policy to Practice

Moderator

Peter Marcuse -- Columbia University, US

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B005

The State of Affordable Rental Housing in the United States: What Do We Know? And What Do We Need to Learn? Jacob Wegmann, Karen Christensen – University of California Berkeley, US The Neoliberal States and Rise of the Post-Federal Era in U.S. Affordable Housing Corianne Payton Scally - University at Albany, State University of New York, US Local affordable housing policy decisions: whose voice is heard the most? Anaid Yerena - University of California Irvine, US Housing Affordability and Health: Evidence from New York City Alex Schwartz - The New School, US

SESSION 4-4

Affordable Housing in the US 2: Housing Programmes

Moderator

William Rohe -- University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, US

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: B005

Who Gets Ahead in the U.S. Housing Choice Voucher Program? Andrew Greenlee - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, US Rethinking Location Outcomes for Housing Choice Vouchers: A Case Study in Duval County, Florida Ruoniu Wang, Abdulnaser Arafat, Paul Zwick, Elizabeth Thompson, Caleb Stewart – University of Florida, US Affordable Housing Supply and Demand: A Parcel-Level Approach to Evaluating Affordable Housing Programs and Accessibility to Low and Moderate Income Employment Abdulnaser Arafat - University of Florida, US, Elizabeth Thompson -- - University of Florida, US, Yuyang Zou - University of Florida, US, Ruoniu Wang - University of Florida, US, Aygun Erdogan – Karadeniz Technical University, Turkey / University of Florida, US Benefit–Cost Analysis of an Enhanced Family Self-Sufficiency Program George Galster - Wayne State University, US, Anna Santiago - Case Western Reserve University, US

SESSION 4-5

Affordable Housing: International Perspectives

Moderator

Roberto Quercia -- University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, US

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: B005

Local Housing Policy for Low-Income Households. Challenges and Approaches of German Cities Heidi Sinning – Erfurt University of Applied Sciences, Germany Social housing practices in Northern Italy: innovations in time of crisis Nadia Caruso – Politecnico di Torino, Italy Bonjour Tristesse -- Types of residential dissatisfaction in mainland Portugal in relation to territories, policies and instruments Jorge Gonçalves, Sofia Ezequiel, Susana Marreiros, António Costa – IST-UTL, Portugal Resilience of social housing systems in times of crisis Sasha Tsenkova – University of Calgary, Canada Planning for Affordable Home Ownership: New Perspectives from Australia Catherine Gilbert, Nicole Gurran – University of Sydney, Australia

SESSION 4-6

Gentrification

Moderator

Johann Jessen -- University of Stuttgart, Germany

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: B005

The Extent and Causes of Gentrification in the U.S., 1990-2010 John Landis – University of Pennsylvania, US The role of community benefits agreements in addressing gentrification and displacement Malo Hutson – University of California Berkeley, US A Question of Gentrification: The Redevelopment of Suburbs in the Baltimore Region Bernadette Hanlon – Ohio State University, US Displacement or Replacement? Gentrification, Residential Mobility, and Planners’ Responses Sarah Mawhorter – University of Southern California, US Filtering and gentrification in Toronto’s lowest income neighbourhoods 1981-2006 Andrejs Skaburskis – Queen’s University, Canada

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 4-7

Housing Rehabilitation

Moderator

Sasha Tsenkova – University of Calgary, Canada

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: B005

Space in New Homes: Delivering Functionality and Livability through Regulation or Design Innovation? Manuela Madeddu – London South Bank University, UK, Nick Gallent – University College London, UK, Alan Mace – London School of Economics and Political Science, UK Building more resilient housing markets: A government community land trust? Peter Phibbs – University of Sydney, Australia Incremental urban renewal: living through redevelopment in an age of financial and market uncertainty Simon Pinnegar – University of New South Wales, Australia Sanctions, the socio-political and economic crises and its impact on housing provision in Iran: changing in modes of Tehran housing supply Reyhaneh Sadat Shojaei – The University of Sheffield, UK

SESSION 4-8

Urban Regeneration Policies and Practices

Moderator

Matthew Cocks -- Xi'an Jiaotong-Liverpool University, China / UK

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: B005

Urban regeneration governance in Lyon, France: Implications at the local and city levels Juliet Carpenter -- CNRS, ENS de Lyon, France Some implications of urban transformation in Beirut for a postcolonial approach to planning Marieke Krijnen – Ghent University, Belgium The Christchurch Central Recovery Plan - Planning for a Compact City? Natalie Palmer – University of Auckland, New Zealand Community Gardens in Prague: Community Development or Hipster Fashion? Jan Richtr – Technical University in Prague, Czech Republic

SESSION 4-9

Suburban Resilience

Moderator

Alan Mace -- London School of Economics, UK

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B005

Lessons from the Housing Crisis on the American Home Front during World War II Sarah Jo Peterson – Independent Researcher, US The Persistent Illusion of Affluence: Suburban Poverty in United States History Christa Lee-Chuvala – Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US Neighbourhoods, Take Two: An Innovative Decentralization Process in Palermo Filippo Schilleci, Paola Marotta, Marco Picone – University of Palermo, Italy ‘High-rise city living’ as a particular ‘housing culture’ in South Korea: A case study of the Gangnam District in Seoul Jinhee Park – University of Sheffield, UK Suburban resilience: the Athenian periphery in time of crisis Alcestis Rodi – University of Patras, Greece

SESSION 4-10

Environmental Risk Assessments

Moderator

Simge Ozdal Oktay -- Gebze Institute of Technology, Turkey

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: B005

Urban Housing and Earthquakes in Developing Countries: Vulnerability, Resiliency, and the Goal of Sustainability Victoria Basolo, Santina Contreras – University of California, Irvine, US Remembering and recovering: negotiating the social and ecological imperatives of rebuilding Barbara Brown Wilson, Marcus Waters – University of Texas at Austin, US Understanding the Relevant City Characteristics in Countrywide Urban Renewal Planning: State-led Urban Renewal in the Context of Disaster Mitigation in Turkey Deniz Ay – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, US Temporary housing supply and its international cooperative background after the 1963 Skopje earthquake Masaru Tanaka – Tokyo University of Science, Japan

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PANEL 4-1

International Developments in Planning for Affordable Housing: Supporting or Exacerbating Market Failure?

Moderator

Nicole Gurran – University of Sydney, Australia

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A006

Rachelle Alterman, Israel Institute of Technology, Israel Alan Mallach – Brookings Institute, US Michelle Norris – University College Dublin, Ireland Neil Klug – University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Africa Tony Crook -- University of Sheffield, UK Catherine Gilbert -- University of Sydney, Australia

SESSION 4-11

Urban Environmental Resilience

Moderator

Juliet Carpenter -- CNRS, ENS de Lyon, France

Thurs July 18th Proposal of a local-specific environmental assessment method for Yedikule neighbourhood, Istanbul 08:00 – 09:30 Simge Ozdal Oktay, Nuket Ipek Cetin - Gebze Institute of Technology, Turkey Room: B005 The French policies of the sustainable rehabilitation of the housing: The example of the ‘OPATB’ in Grenoble Paulette Duarte – University Pierre Mendes, France Implementing green infrastructure through residential development in the UK - the housebuilder perspective Sarah Payne - University of Sheffield, UK, Adam Barker -- University of Manchester, UK Residential energy efficiency and default risks Nikhil Kaza, Roberto Quercia -- University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, US SESSION 4-12

Urban Social Resilience in the US

Moderator

John Landis -- University of Pennsylvania, US

Thurs July 18th University-led Neighborhood Revitalization Initiatives: Evaluating Neighborhood Change – A Pilot Study of the University of Pennsylvania’s West Philadelphia Initiatives Impact on 11:45 – 13:15 University City Room: B005 Meagan Ehlenz, Anthony P. Sorrentino – University of Pennsylvania, US Public housing redevelopment and poverty: getting nothing from something Rachel Kleit – The Ohio State University, US, Lynne C. Manzo – University of Washington, US The Neighborhood Quality of Subsidized Housing Emily Talen, Julia Koschinsky – Arizona State University, US Rebuilding Social Organization in Low-income Neighborhoods John Lattimore – Clemson University, US SESSION 4-13

Urban Social Resilience: International Perspectives

Moderator

Jorge Gonçalves -- IST-UTL, Portugal

Thurs July 18th Social cohesion and sense of community: An analysis of residential quality of life and 15:45 – 17:15 neighbourhood satisfaction in the Greater Dublin area Owen Douglas, Paula Russell – University College Dublin, Ireland Room: B005 How do different types of households respond to inner city urban regeneration projects? Perception of opportunities and risks Deniz Altay Kaya – Çankaya University, Turkey, Ayda Eraydin – Middle East Technical University, Turkey Is the mixed use what would improve qualities of mass housing estates? Olga Melcerova – Slovak University of Technology, Slovak Republic Young people as city framers: putting youth participation in German municipalities to the test Anna Juliane Heinrich, Angela Uttke – Berlin University of Technology, Germany

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 4-15

Economic Resilience at the Neighbourhood Level in US Cities

Moderator

Sarah Mawhorter – University of Southern California, US

Thurs 18th July Analyzing neighbourhood foreclosure risk in the United States in the context of inequality Katrin Anacker – George Mason University, US 18:00 – 19:15 Opportunity neighborhoods and regional equity: What role for community development? Room: A004 Edward Goetz – University of Minnesota, US The social impact of home rehabilitation in low income neighbourhoods Erin Graves, Elizabeth Shuey – Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, US Speculating in Crisis: the Intrametropolitan Geography of Investing in Foreclosed Homes in Atlanta Dan Immergluck, Jonathan Law – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Implementing New Urbanism and Income Mixing Strategies in Redeveloped Public Housing: A Conceptual Framework April Jackson – University of Illinois at Chicago, US PANEL 4-2

Social Housing in a Comparative Perspective: Current Challenges and Future Directions

Moderator

Rachel Bratt – Tufts University, USA

Thurs July 18th Kathleen Scanlon -- London School of Economics, UK Michelle Norris – University College Dublin, Ireland 18:00 – 19:15 Alex Schwartz – New School University, New York, US Room: B005 Emily Silverman – Hebrew University, Jerusalem, Israel SESSION 4-14

Urban Economic Resilience

Moderator

Richard Waldron -- University College Dublin, Ireland

Fri 19th July 08:00 – 09:30 Room: B005

Factors of Urban Resilience: Economic Stability, Walkability, or the Creative Class? John Robinson – University of Pennsylvania, US Community Development as a Way-Out from Crisis. Guidelines for Milano from New York City’s Experience Pietro Lupo Verga – Independent Researcher, Italy Reaching collective action in zones in between cities: Framing and programming in the case of the New Dutch Water Defense Line Koen Raats – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Large-Scale Urban Development Projects – European examples Magdalena Wagner – Wroclaw University of Technology, Poland

SESSION 4-16

Community Development and Participation

Moderator

Nataša Pichler-Milanović – University of Ljubljana, Slovenia

Fri 19th July 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B005

Pocket parks as community building blocks: a focus on Stapleton, CO Huston Gibson, Jessica Canfield – Kansas State University, US Innovative aspects of community regeneration in the time of crisis in Ljubljana (Slovenia) Nataša Pichler-Milanović – University of Ljubljana, Slovenia, Biba Tominc – Urban Planning Institute of the Republic of Slovenia, Slovenia Artist-initiated Sustainable Community Development: Using Cultural Assets in the Kampoeng Tamansari, Indonesia Michael Romanos – University of Cincinnati, US Need for place specific urban redevelopment strategies for informal housing under new economic conditions: two cases from Ankara Yelda Özdemirli - Selçuk University / Middle East Technical University, Turkey

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TRACK 5: Transport and Infrastructure Planning Planning for the transport needs for resilient urban areas and regions requires a departure from the traditional approaches to infrastructure and service provision. Our efforts to balance urban sustainability and climate goals with the need for high-quality transport infrastructure and services that are accessible, affordable and safe pose many challenges. The gaps in our knowledge span our respective countries, regions and cities. To better inform the move toward innovative approaches, this track connects to a broad range of research topics, including the following areas: transport planning and policy; travel behaviour; technology and communications; safety and security; transport, energy and environment; transport and land use; finance and economics; pedestrian and bicycle planning; transit; the transport solutions for disadvantaged; transport equity; management and operations of infrastructure and services; forecasting and modelling; climate change mitigation and adaptation of transport and infrastructure systems. Many of these challenges cut across multiple conference topics where their important dimensions are addressed conceptually, empirically and in a comparative framework. SESSION 5-1

Transport Planning for Resilience

Moderator

Kelly Clifton -- Portland State University, US

Mon July 15th Integrating land-use and transport infrastructure planning: Toward resilient and sustainable 16:00 – 17:30 regions and infrastructure Jos Arts – University of Groningen and Rijkswaterstaat, The Netherlands, Tertius Hanekamp – Temah Room: C007 Consultancy, The Netherlands, Anne Dijkstra – Rijkswaterstaat, The Netherlands The Demand for Reliable Travel: Theory, Evidence, and a Research Agenda Sandip Chakrabarti – University of Southern California, US Highway congestion during evacuation: Examining the household’s choice of number of vehicles to evacuate Praveen Maghelal – University of North Texas, US, Walter Gillis Peacock – Texas A&M University, US, Xiangyu Li – University of North Texas, US PANEL 5-1

Residential Self-Selection in Land Use and Transportation Research

Moderator

Jason Cao -- University of Minnesota, US

Mon July 15th Carey Curtis -- Curtin University, Australia 17:45 – 19:00 Dan Chatman - University of California Berkeley, US Petter Næss -- Norwegian University of Life Sciences, Norway Room: C007 SESSION 5-2

Integrated Planning of Transport and Land-use

Moderator

Petter Næss – Norwegian University of Life Sciences, Norway

Tues July 16th Public transport accessibility in European and North American cities – a shared pursuit of best 08:00 – 09:30 practice? Jan Scheurer - RMIT University / Curtin University, Australia, Carey Curtis – Curtin University, Australia Room: C007 From integrated aims to sectoral outcomes: Intensification and transportation planning in the Netherlands Jan Duffhues – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Bridging the Gap between the New Urbanist Ideas and Transportation Planning Practice Ming Zhang -- University of Texas at Austin, US Assess Data Quality for Land Use and Transportation Modeling with Integrated Indicators Liming Wang, Kihong Kim, Eugenio Arriaga Cordero -- Portland State University, Oregon, US Combined Effects of Compact Development, Transportation Investments, and Road User Pricing on Vehicle Miles Traveled in Urbanized Areas Reid Ewing – University of Utah, US, Shima Hamid – University of Utah, US, Arthur Chris Nelson – University of Utah, US, James B. Grace – Geographical Survey, Lafayette, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 5-3

Transit Investments: Impact Assessment

Moderator

Ann Forsyth – Harvard University, US

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C007

Analyzing Impacts of Urban Light Rail Investments: Study of the LA Metro Expo Line Using Archived Real-time Transportation System Data Genevieve Giuliano, Sandip Chakrabarti – University of Southern California, US Measuring Neighborhood Change from Public Investment in Light Rail: Results from a Longitudinal Study James Murdoch – University of Texas at Dallas, US, Tommy Leonard – University of Texas at Dallas, US, Kurt Beron – University of Texas at Dallas, US, Margaret Caughy – University of Texas at Dallas, US, Catherine Eckel – Texas A&M University, US Mexico City’s Suburban Land Use and Transit Connection: the effects of the Line B Metro expansion Erick Guerra – University of Pennsylvania, US Transaction Cost Evaluation of Public-Private Partnerships Janice Whittington – University of Washington, US, Karen Trapenberg-Frick – University of California Berkeley, US

SESSION 5-4

Environment and Transportation

Moderator

Earl G. Bossard -- – San Jose State University, US

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C007

Pro-environmental behaviour and urban car use in fast developing countries: The case of Bangkok in Thailand Catalina Turcu – University College London, UK, Alizara Juangbhanich – TEAM Group of Companies Co. Ltd., Thailand The influence of street environments on fuel efficiency: insights from naturalistic driving Xiaoguang Wang – Central Michigan University, US, Chao Liu – University of Maryland, US, Lidia Kostyniuk – University of Michigan, US, Qing Shen – University of Washington, US, Shan Bao – University of Michigan, US Does rail matter? The impact of Hiawatha LRT, neighborhood design, and self-selection on auto use Jason Cao – University of Minnesota, US

SESSION 5-5

Transit: Agencies, Financing, Operation

Moderator

Jan Scheurer -- RMIT University, Australia

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: C007

Mass-Transit Agencies as De Facto Regional Planners: Reflections on the Colombian Case Julio D. Davila – University College London, UK Organizational reforms in public transport service delivery: new institutions and their impact on planning, operation and system performance Ela Babalik-Sutcliffe – Middle East Technical University, Turkey Land Value Tax and the Case of Cardiff Bus: A Quantile Hedonic Exploration Yiming Wang, Dimitris Potoglou, Yi Gong, Scott Orford – Cardiff University, UK Innovative governance and finance strategies for implementing Dutch transit-oriented development Sander Lenferink, Hetty van der Stoep – Radbound University Nijmegen, The Netherlands

SESSION 5-6

Transit-Oriented Development (TOD)

Moderator

Erick Guerra -- University of Pennsylvania, US

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: C007

Catalysts for successful TODs implementation: Reconstructing processes of institutional change Wendy Tan, Leonie Janssen–Jansen, Luca Bertolini– University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Transit Commuting and the Built Environment: An Analysis of America’s Station Precincts John Renne – University of New Orleans, US, Reid Ewing – University of Utah, US Beyond the case study dilemma in urban planning Ren Thomas, Luca Bertolini – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Contested Visions for a New Generation of Great Stations – Towards a Sustainable Redevelopment of Rail Terminals in Major U.S. Cities? Deike Peters – University of Southern California, US

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SESSION 5-7

Factors Affecting Travel & Mode Choice

Moderator

John L. Renne – University of New Orleans, US

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: C007

A Review of the Debate Regarding the Influence of Urban Spatial Structure on Commuting and Modal Choice John Humphreys, Aoife Ahern – University College Dublin, Ireland Method to Adjust Institute of Transportation Engineers’ Vehicle Trip-Generation Estimates in Smart-Growth Areas Robert J. Schneider – University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, US, Kevan Shafizadeh - California State University Sacramento, US, Susan L. Handy – University of California Davis, US Complementarity between Land Use Planning and Pricing in VMT Reduction: Does Smart Growth Work Better When Facing Higher Fuel Prices? Sungwon Lee, Bumsoo Lee – University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign, US Achieving political acceptability for new transport infrastructure in congested urban regions Jonas Westin – KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden, Joel P. Franklin – KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden, Stef Proost – KU Leuven, Belgium, Pierre Basck – University of Lyon, France, Charles Raux – University of Lyon, France

SESSION 5-8

Pricing & Traffic Management

Moderator

William Riggs – California Polytechnic State University, US

Weds July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C007

Getting the Prices Right: An Evaluation of Pricing Parking by Demand in San Francisco Gregory Pierce, Donald Shoup – University of California Los Angeles, US Parking policies as a tool for reducing greenhouse gas emissions Tor Medalen, Yngve Frøyen – Norwegian University of Science, Norway The Longer-Term Impacts of the London Congestion Charge: An Analysis of Firm Location Choices Andrea Broaddus – University of California Berkeley, US Estimating the Potential for Mode Shift Based on Price and Incentives William Riggs – California Polytechnic State University, US, Jessica Kuo – University of California Berkeley, US, Elizabeth Deakin – University of California Berkeley, US

SESSION 5-9

Passenger and Freight Transport

Moderator

Ela Babalik-Sutcliffe -- Middle Eastern Technical University, Turkey

Weds July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C007

Corridors for Customers: analysing bottlenecks in intermodal freight transport Patrick Witte – Utrecht University, The Netherlands, Bart Wiegmans – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Current Situation of the Rail Freight Yard and Possibility of Modal Shift in Japan Yasuhiro Mano – Osaka University, Japan, Noriko Otsuka - ETH Zurich, Switzerland, Hirokazu Abe – Osaka University, Japan Relationship between Land Use and Freight Delivery Activities Kazuya Kawamura, P.S. Seiroj, Havan Raj Surat, Martin Menniger – University of Illinois at Chicago, US High Speed Rail in Canada and the United States: The Political Ecology of a Missed Opportunity Charles Hostovsky – Catholic University of America, US, Shen-Hao Chang - University of Toronto, Canada, Elizabeth Bezilla – Catholic University of America, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 5-10

Planning for Water Supplies

Moderator

Pantoleon Skayannis – University of Thessaly, Greece

Weds July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C007

Catching the Rain: Adopting Vernacular Water Technologies to Texas Katherine Lieberknecht – University of Texas at Austin, US Governance Models for Community Water Systems -- The Case of AguaClara Marcela Gonzales Rivas – University of Pittsburgh, US, Karim Beers – Cornell Cooperative, US, Mildred Warner – Cornell University, US, Monroe Weber-Shirk – Cornell University, US Household Water Preferences and Sense of Community among Women in Urban Areas of Uganda and Nigeria Charisma Acey – University of California Berkeley, US Interoperability of Urban Water Supply in the Global South: Vietnam, Cambodia, Indonesia James Spencer – University of Hawaii at Manoa, US Institutional determinants of successful Public-Community Partnerships Emmanuele Lobina - University of Greenwich, UK, Leo Heller – Federal University of Minas Gerais, Brazil

SESSION 5-11

Transport, Equity, Value

Moderator

Janice Whittington – University of Washington, Seattle, US

Thurs July 18th An Assessment of Mobility among Key Disadvantaged Communities in North East Dublin 08:00 – 09:30 David O’Connor – Dublin Institute of Technology, Ireland, Matthias Borscheid -- Northside Partnership, Dublin, Ireland, Odran Reid – Northside Partnership, Dublin, Ireland Room: C007 Exploring the emergency facility location problem for measuring the relative spatial equity Hsueh-Sheng Chang, Chin-Hsien Liao – National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan Assessing Benefits of Walkability to Single Family Property Values: A Hedonic Study in Austin, Texas Wei Li, Kenneth Joh, Chanam Lee, Jun-Hyun Kim, Han Park, Ayoung Woo – Texas A&M University, US SESSION 5-16

Bicycle Transportation

Moderator

Patrick Driscoll – Aalborg University, Denmark

Thurs July 18th Modeling and Finding Bicycle-Friendly Neighborhoods in America’s Most Bicycle-Friendly City 08:00 – 09:30 Earl G. Bossard – San Jose State University, US Room: C006 Variation in Bicycle and Pedestrian Traffic Patterns: Estimating Miles Traveled Greg Lindsey, Junzhou Chen, Steve Hankey – University of Minnesota, US A participative bike route planner to improve adaptive cycling strategies in cycling starter cities - typology of cyclists and cycling preferences in Lisbon Jorge Batista Silva, Rosa Félix, Alexandre Gonçalves, Fernando Nunes da Silva – Universidade Técnica de Lisboa, Portugal Sustainable mobility planning in European cities in transition: The evolution from a cycling system as a public good to cycling as showcase projects Vladimir Mrkajic – University of Novi Sad, Serbia / Autonomous University Barcelona, Spain, Isabelle Anguelovski – Autonomous University Barcelona, Spain SESSION 5-12

Transport Models

Moderator

Robert J. Schneider – University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, US

Thurs July 18th The (in)accuracy of travel demand forecasts in the case of no-build alternatives Morten Skou Nicolaisen – Aalborg University, Denmark, Petter Næss – Norwegian University of Life 11:45 – 13:15 Sciences, Norway Room: C007 Transport Modeling in the Context of the ‘Predict and Provide’ Paradigm Petter Næss – Norwegian University of Life Sciences, Norway, Jeppe Andersen – Aalborg University, Denmark, Morten Skou Nicolaisen – Aalborg University, Denmark, Arvid Strand – Institute of Transport Economics, Norway Computer Says “Not Sure”: Path Dependencies and Increasing Returns in Large Transport Projects Patrick Driscoll – Aalborg University-Copenhagen, Denmark

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SESSION 5-17

Planning for Pedestrians

Moderator

Paul Hess – University of Toronto, Canada

Thurs July 18th Pedestrian mobility environments: Definition, evaluation and prospects Julio A. Soria – University of Zaragoza, Spain, Rubén Talavera – University of Granada, Spain, Luis M. 11:45 – 13:15 Valenzuela – University of Granada, Spain Room: C006 What is Walkability? The Nine Faces of a Common Concept Ann Forsyth – Harvard University, US Examining Trends in Walking Travel in Southern California, 2001-2009: Insights from National Household and Regional Travel Surveys Kenneth Joh – Texas A&M University, US, Marlon Boarnet – University of Southern California, US, Sandip Chakrabarti – University of Southern California, US, Ayoung Woo – Texas A&M University, US Sidewalk Quality Analysis Towards More Accessible Urban Environments Alice Grossman, Alexandra Frackelton, Evangelos Palinginis, Yanzhi Xu, Vetri Elango, Felipe Castrillon, Ramik Sadana, Randall Guensler – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Is online activity leading to falling physical mobility amongst young adults? Scott Le Vine – Imperial College, UK, Charilaos Latinopoulos – Imperial College, UK, Peter Jones – University College London, UK, John Polak – Imperial College, UK SESSION 5-13

Residential Relocation

Moderator

Pantoleon Skayannis – University of Thessaly, Greece

Thurs July 18th Are Movers Irrational? On the Travel, Housing, Social Lives, and Happiness of University Students before and after a Move 15:45 – 17:15 Daniel G. Chatman, Andrea Broaddus, Cheryl Young, Matthew Brill – University of California Berkeley, US Room: C007 Modeling the Travel Outcomes of Residents in the Portland Metropolitan Region in regard to Residential Location Decisions Steven R. Gehrke, Kristina M. Currans, Jenny H. Liu, Kelly J. Clifton – Portland State University, US Joint Effects of Residential Relocation and Rail Transit Development on Mode Choice and Greenhouse Gas Emissions Qing Shen – University of Washington, US, Peng Chen – University of Washington, US, Haixiao Pan – Tongji University, China Understanding Recent Mover Non-work Travel Mode Adoption Arlie Adkins – Portland State University, US A Life-Course and Inter-Generational Approach to Residential Location Choice Janna Albrecht, Lisa Döring, Christian Holz-Rau, Joachim Scheiner – Dortmund University of Technology, Germany SESSION 5-18

Active Travel

Moderator

Chanam Lee – Texas A&M University, US

Thurs July 18th Exploring Barriers to Collaboration Between Transportation and Public Health Organizations Jianling Li – University of Texas at Arlington, US, Colleen Casey -- University of Texas at Arlington, US, Lou 15:45 – 17:15 Brewer – Tarrant County Public Health, US Room: C006 Mood and Mode: Does how we travel affect how we feel? Eric Morris – Clemson University, US, Erick Guerra – University of Pennyslvania, US Impacts of a regional carbon tax on transportation: a case study of Oregon Jenny Liu, Jeff Renfro – Portland State University, US Are Bicycling and Walking “Cool?”: Adolescent Attitudes about Active Travel Tara Goddard, Nathan McNeil, Jennifer Dill – Portland State University, US What Motivates Students to Walk or Bike to School? A Quasi-Experimental Study Based on an Innovative Encouragement Program Yizhao Yang – University of Oregon, US, Noreen McDonald – University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, US, Bill Harbaugh – University of Oregon, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 5-14

Mobility & Accessibility

Moderator

Fernando Nunes da Silva – Universidade Técnica de Lisboa, Portugal

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C007

An Analysis of Household Car-Ownership and Transportation Expenditures during the US Economic Recession Yaye Keita – University of Illinois Chicago, US, Piyushimita Thakuriah – University of Glasgow, UK The Travel Behaviour of Recent Chinese and Iranian Immigrants in the Greater Toronto Area Paul Hess, Helen Hao, Wen Huang – University of Toronto, Canada Space-time-body like three dimensions toward sustainable urban mobility in the Brazilian reality Marcelo Amaral – Transport and Traffic Company of Belo Horizonte, Brazil Measuring the sustainable mobility potential of neighbourhoods in the city-region Jorge Gil – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Small Is Beautiful?: University Students’ Mode Choice and Its Determinants in College Town Jiangping Zhou – Iowa State University, US

SESSION 5-15

The Planning "Cycles"

Moderator

Ela Babalik-Sutcliffe -- Middle Eastern Technical University, Turkey

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C007

Sustainable bike cities and unsustainable car cities Anders Langeland – University of Stavanger, Norway Developing a Research Agenda to Increase Cycling in the African-American Community Talia McCray, Teri Durden, Marcus Waters, Eileen Schaubert – University of Texas at Austin, US Geographic Access to Transit for Bicyclists: Attitudes, Issues, and Options for Improvement Bradley J Flamm – Temple University, US, Charles R. Rivasplata – San Jose State University, US Why has Norway not succeeded in planning for cycling? Helge Fiskaa – Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway’ Safe and secure event traffic in Germany Anne Timmermann, Miriam Schwedler – University of Wuppertal, Germany

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TRACK 6: Governance, Institutions and Civic Initiatives This track focuses on the planning, design and management of public decision making processes in planning. Planning decisions aim at, and affect the physical and socio-economic space at various scales ranging from the neighbourhood to the national level. Planning processes unfold within the differing contexts of countries’ legal structures, procedures, planning systems, laws and regulations regarding property rights and land use control. Effects of such decisions intersect across national boundaries with international and even global consequences. The topics presented include: innovative discourses and practices, such as new forms of governance involving a broad spectrum of stakeholders; participatory plan development and implementation; innovative ways of mobilizing, involving and empowering stakeholders in decision making processes; issues related to the interaction between planning processes and the legal contexts in which they unfold; and evaluation of participatory planning processes. SESSION 6-1

Urban Governance and Service Delivery Under Austerity : Moving from Privatisation to Social Enterprise

Moderator

Mildred Warner – Cornell University, US

Mon July 15th Marketization, Public Services and the City: The Potential for Polanyian Counter Movements 16:00 – 17:30 Mildred Warner – Cornell University, US, Judith Clifton – University of Cantabria, Spain Less planning, more development? Housing industry discourse and urban reform in Australia Room: B004 Nicole Gurran – University of Sydney, Australia, Kristian Ruming – Macquarie University, Australia Discourse of Neoliberal Urban Governance: A Cross-national, Comparative Look at the Role of Business Improvements in the US and Germany Susanna Schaller – The City College of New York, CUNY, US Beyond the Public-Private Divide: Social Entrepreneurship and the Privatization of Public Services Lisa Hanley – Zeppelin University, Germany Business Improvement Districts in England and the (private?) governance of urban spaces Claudio de Magalhaes – University College London, UK SESSION 6-15

Participation and Non-Participation

Moderator

Paula Russell – University College Dublin, Ireland

Mon July 15th A Research about Public Participation via Questionnaire Survey in the Process of Master 16:00 – 17:30 Planning -- The case of Master Urban Plan of Tongling City, China (2009-2030) Fan Yang – Tongji University, China Room: C006 Participatory Planning in Chinese Inner City Regeneration – where are we? Lei Sun – University of Liverpool, Xiaonan Zhang – Xi’an Jiaotong University / Liverpool University, China / UK Planning for their Future: Children, Participation and the Planning Process Paula Russell, Niamh Moore-Cherry – University College Dublin, Ireland PANEL 6-1

Trading Zones in Urban Planning

Moderator

Raine Mäntysalo – Aalto University, Finland

Mon July 15th Alessandro Balducci – Politecnico di Milano, Italy 17:45 – 19:00 John Forester – Cornell University, US Wilhelm Salet – University of Amsterdam, Netherlands Room: B004 Tore Sager – Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

PANEL 6-4a

Networks, Plans and Governance: Processes to Transform the Urban Food Systems 1 Session dedicated to the memory of Professor Jerry Kaufman

Moderator

Joseph Nasr - Ryerson University, Canada

Mon July 15th 17:45 – 19:00 Room: C006

Everyday food planning Nevin Cohen – The New School, US Rustbelt Radicalism: A Decade of Food Systems Planning in Buffalo, New York Samina Raja – State University of New York, Buffalo, US, Diane Picard -- Massachusetts Avenue Project, US, Cristina Delgado – State University of New York, Buffalo, US The Politics of Urban Food Planning Kevin Morgan – Cardiff University, UK

SESSION 6-2

Resilience Frames Shaping Resilience

Moderator

Wendy Kellogg -- Cleveland State University, US

Tues July 16th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: B004

Emergence of Resilient Watershed Governance in an Urbanizing River Valley Wendy Kellogg – Cleveland State University, US Flood risk governance – a framework for coping with climate change related uncertainties? Walter Seher, Lukas Loschner – University of Natural Resources and Life Sciences, Austria

SESSION 6-16

Caught in Between Local and Global: Entrepreneurial Government

Moderator

Richard Norton – University of Michigan, US

Tues July 16th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C006

New Cities’ space Development Led by China’s Entrepreneurial Local Governments: the Example of Wujin Jing Mai – Nanjing University, China Agenda 21 and Sustainable Development Opposition in the United States Karen Frick, Paul Waddell, David Weinzimmer –– University of California Berkeley, US Agenda 21 and its Discontents: Is Sustainable Development a Global Imperative or Globalizing Conspiracy? Richard Norton – University of Michigan, US Regional Water Management: The Architecture of Regional Governance and Planning of Water Management in Sao Paulo Roberto Rocco – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands, Taneha Bacchin – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands, Ryan Schweitzer – University of South Florida, US

SESSION 6-3

Governance and Scale

Moderator

Elizabeth Hamin – University of Massachusetts, US

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B004

Collaborative planning for resilience – what scale works? Sanda Kaufman, Kathryn Hexter – Cleveland State University, US Shrinking Rural Areas in Japan: Community ownership of assets as a development potential? Thomas Feldhoff – Goethe University, Frankfurt, Germany Planning with self-empowered and resilient communities: a case-study of Cardwell, Australia Silvia Serrao-Neumann, Choy D. Low, Gemma Schuch – Griffith University, Australia By Stealth or by Spotlight: Matching Adaptation Approaches to Implementation Barriers Elizabeth Hamin – University of Massachusetts, US

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SESSION 6-17

The New Frontiers of Planning: Knowledge Building, Artistic Practice and Leadership

Moderator

Robin Hambleton – University of the West of England, UK

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C006

Planners as knowledge promoters: dealing with complexity through knowledge building Helena Farrall, Lia Vasconcelos -- New University of Lisbon, Portugal Art as participatory planning? On the border of artistic practice and planning Maria Håkansson – Urban and regional studies, KTH, Sweden Social Capital and Urban Regeneration in Chinese Historic Quarters: A Case Study of the Muslim District in Xi’an Binqing Zhai, Jian Xu – Xi’an Jiaotong University, China Place-based Leadership – new possibilities for planning? Robin Hambleton – University of the West of England, UK

SESSION 6-4

Challenges and Pitfalls in/for Strategic Planning

Moderator

Louis Albrechts – KU Leuven, Belgium

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: B004

Strategic Spatial Planning’s role in legitimizing investments in transport infrastructure Kristian Olesen – Aalborg University, Denmark Building adaptive strategies as transgressions of knowledge boundaries Valeria Monno – Politecnico di Bari, Italy Strategic planning as the intentional production of a “trading zone” Alessandro Balducci – Politecnico di Milano, Italy Does strategic spatial planning deal with issues that really matter and does it asks the right questions? Louis Albrechts – KU Leuven, Belgium

SESSION 6-18

Governance for Sustainable Development

Moderator

Rien van Stigt – Utrecht University of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C006

SESSION 6-5

Cultural Heritage Governance: Adaptation to a more sustainable urban planning Ragnhild Skogheim, Kari Larsen, Kjell Harvold - Norwegian Institute for Urban and Regional Research, Norway Space that we share. Commons solutions for spatial planning and management? Veronika Poklembova – Slovak Academy of Sciences, Slovak Republic, Michal Maco -- Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic ‘Localism’ and the removal of the English Government Offices: Implications for strategic policy integration and sustainable development Abbas Ziafati Bafarasat, Mark Baker – University of Manchester, UK A window on sustainability. Integration of environmental interests in urban planning through ‘decision windows Rien van Stigt, Peter Driessen, Tejo Spit – Utrecht University of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands Contextualized Cases on Strategic Planning

Moderator

Valeria Fedeli – Politecnico di Milano, Italy

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: B004

Between innovation and resistance: how does strategic spatial planning balance ecological viability and economic development? Christophe Demazière – University of Tours, France, Jose Serrano – University of Tours, France, Sylvie Serrain-Courant – ENSNP, France, Fabien Nadou – University of Tours, France What’s so strategic about Australian Metropolitan Plans? The case of Melbourne, Perth and Sydney Paul Maginn – University of Western Australia, Australia, Robin Goodman – RMIT Australia, Nicole Gurrnan – University of Sydney, Australia, Kristian Ruming – Macquarie University, Australia Strategy and strategic planning at work: meaning, goals and processes from (Embodied) practice in Wales Francesca Sartorio – Cardiff University, UK Strategic planning and land use planning conflicts : The role of statutory authority Glen Searle – University of Queensland, Australia 15 years of Strategic planning in Italian cities: which influences on ordinary spatial planning and planning styles? Valeria Fedeli – Politecnico di Milano, Italy

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 6-6

Tensions Between Strategic Planning and Statutory Planning

Moderator

Louis Albrechts – KU Leuven, Belgium

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: B004

Legitimacy of the new strategic land use planning instruments – Case Finland Raine Mäntysalo, Karoliina Jarenko – Aalto University, Finland Strategic spatial planning in uncertainty : respecting the unexpected Jean Hillier – RMIT University, Australia Strategic spatial planning and institutional resilience : Theoretical thoughts and some Empirical Devices Servillo Loris – KU Leuven, Belgium, Mario Reimer – ILS Research Institute for Regional and Urban Development, Germany Plan in progress: A critique of the selective coproduction of the Spatial Policy Plan for Flanders (Belgium) Kobe Boussauw, Luuk Boelens – Ghent University, Belgium Strategic Planning, Implementation and Change Jef Van den Broeck – KU Leuven, Belgium

SESSION 6-7

Planning at the Neighbourhood Scale

Moderator

Sanda Kaufman -- Cleveland State University, US

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: B004

SESSION 6-8

Universities and Networks of Innovation in Poor Neighborhoods: Challenges and Contradictions Ramon Borges-Mendez – Clark University, US Is small really beautiful? The legitimacy of neighbourhood planning Paul Cowie, Simin Davoudi – Newcastle University, UK Community Support Groups in Neighbourhood Planning in England Nick Gallent – University College London, UK Facilitating civic infrastructure: a corollary to civic leadership Deborah Peel – University of Ulster, UK, Greg Lloyd, University of Ulster, UK Governance on the Margins

Moderator

Deiric Ó Broin – Dublin Institute of Technology, Ireland

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: B004

Democracy and Shadowy Places: Citizen Deliberation and Institutional Responses in Expert-Managed Systems Deiric Ó Broin – Dublin Institute of Technology, Ireland The paradox of governance: the constraining project architecture of the Westflank Haarlemmermeer, The Netherlands Jochem De Vries, Sebastian Dembski – University of Amsterdam, Netherlands Territorial pact as tool of effective governance in the poor regions Ioan Ianoş, Irina Saghin, Daniel Peptenatu – University of Bucharest, Romania

SESSION 6-9

Community Action, Capacity and Assessment

Moderator

Laura Tate – Community Action Initiative, Canada

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B004

Examining the Ineffectiveness of Comprehensive Community Initiatives: Developing A Framework for Community Engagement and Capacity Building Malo Hutson – University of California Berkeley, US, Jovanna Rosen – University of Southern California, US Collaboration, Institutional Capacity and Transformation of Planning Culture: The Experience of Collaborative Community Building Practices in Korea Sangmin Kim – University of Southern California, US Giving Voice to Community Aspirations for Public Transport: The role of community engagement and research advocacy in Perth, Western Australia Jake Schapper, Shahed Khan – Curtin University, Australia New York’s High Line: Definitely Not Lost in Translation Laura Tate – Community Action Initiative, Canada

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SESSION 6-10

Community Action Evaluation, Measurement and Indicators

Moderator

Márilisa Coelho – University of Lisbon, Portugal

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: B004

Measuring U.S. Sustainable Urban Development Eugenie Birch, Amy Lynch, Stuart Andreason, Theodore Eisenman, John Robinson, Kenneth Steif – University of Pennsylvania, US A just assessment of the everyday landscape as a basis for planning of infrastructure Ulla Berglund – Department of Urban and Rural planning, Sweden, Andrew Butler – Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Sweden A little less conversation, a little more action: A structural-functional approach to evaluating the health of governance systems Ruth Potts – Griffith University, Australia, Karen Vella – Griffith University, Australia, Allan Dalé – James Cook University, Australia, Neil Sipe – Griffith University, Australia Collaborative assessment of planning methods and tools for coastal areas Márilisa Coelho – University of Lisbon, Portugal

SESSION 6-11

Strategies for Planning, Development and Participation

Moderator

Chandrima Mukhopadhyay -- Newcastle University, UK

Thurs July 18th Governance and strategic planning in Sardinia (Italy) Chiara Garau – University of Cagliari, Italy 08:00 – 09:30 Governance of large scale Urban Development Projects: The case of Noordelijke IJ Oevers, Room: B004 Amsterdam Sebastião Bhatt, Roberto Rocco – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Dublin 5th Province - Citizen Interaction in an E-deliberation Environment: Governance, Institutions and Civic Initiatives Panel Andrew Moore, Dublin City University, Ireland, Deiric Ó Broin – Dublin Institute of Technology, Ireland SESSION 6-12

Institutional Change and Analysis

Moderator

Karen Vella – Griffith University, Australia

Thurs July 18th The functional gap: a reflection on the limits to institutional capital João Mourato, João Ferrão – University of Lisbon, Portugal 11:45 – 13:15 New Cities’ space Development Led by China’s Entrepreneurial Local Governments: the Room: B004 Example of Wujin Jing Mai – Nanjing University, China Linking Emissions Trading to Natural Resource Management (NRM): Are NRM Plans in Queensland, Australia up to the Challenge? Karen Vella – Griffith University, Australia, Neil Sipe – Griffith University, Australia, Allan Dalé – James Cook University, Australia, Bruce Taylor -- Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO), Australia Institutional Transition and Social Polarization: Exploring the Impacts of Public Participation on Issuing Planning Permits in Beijing Lei Zhang – Renmin University, China, Jing Chen – Tsinghua University, China

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 6-13

Innovative and Alternative Governance 1

Moderator

Annegret Repp – Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research, Germany

Thurs July 18th Bedouin Communities in the Negev: Models for Planning the Unplanned – Part II Implementation 15:45 – 17:15 Deborah Shmueli – University of Haifa, Israel, Rassem Khamaisi – University of Haifa, Israel Room: B004 Hybrid Actor Constellations in the Socialist Urban Entrepreneurialism: Case Study of Shanghai Hongqiao Business District Guowen Dai – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Coastal Governance on the island of Ireland: a comparative study in social-ecological resilience Linda McElduff – University of Ulster, UK, Deborah Peel – University of Ulster, UK, Greg Lloyd – University of Ulster, UK Governance follows function? Urban-rural linkages in sustainable land management Annegret Repp, Jana Zscheischler, Thomas Weith – Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research, Germany PANEL 6-2

Strategic Planning and the Quest for Certainty

Moderator

Alessandro Balducci -- Politecnico di Milano, Italy

Thurs July 18th Jean Hillier – RMIT, Australia Raine Mäntysalo – Aalto University, Finland 18:00 – 19:15 Michael Neuman – NSW Sydney, Australia Room: B004 Wilhelm Salet – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Louis Albrechts – KU Leuven, Belgium PANEL 6-4b

Networks, Plans and Governance: Processes to Transform the Urban Food Systems 2 Session dedicated to the memory of Professor Jerry Kaufman

Moderator

Nevin Cohen – The New School, US

Thurs July 18th Planning for Urban Agriculture: Challenging through Experimentation Silvio Caputo – Coventry University, UK, Michael Hardman – Birmingham City University, UK 18:00 – 19:15 An action plan without planners? GrowTO and the partnering to scale up urban agriculture in Room: C006 Toronto Joeseph Nasr, James Kuhns – Ryerson University, Canada Planning New Systems of Food Relief: From Corporate to Grassroots Urban Agriculture Domenic Vitiello – University of Pennsylvania, US PANEL 6-3

University-Community Partnerships in Planning and Regeneration

Moderator

Sabina Deitrick -- University of Pittsburgh, US

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C006

Laxmi Ramasubramanian – Hunter College, City University of New York, US Robin Boyle – Wayne State University, US

SESSION 6-14

Innovative and Alternative Governance 2

Moderator

Lia Vasconcelos -- IMAR, FCT/ New University of Lisbon, Portugal

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C006

Rational Ignorance in Civic Engagement: Study Case in Hamburg Alenka Poplin, Tony Haertling – HafenCity University Hamburg, Germany Sustainable Mega-Event Governance: Public Participation in London 2012 Ozlem Edizel – Brunel University, UK Participatory marine spatial planning: a comparison of two North American case-studies Wesley Flannery – Queen’s University, Belfast, UK Co-constructing Collaborative Governance Lia Vasconcelos – IMAR, FCT/ New University of Lisbon, Portugal, Márilisa Coelho – University of Lisbon, Portugal, Maria João Ramos Pereira – University of Aveiro, Portugal, Rita Sa – University of the Algarve, Portugal, Flavia Silva – New University of Lisbon, Portugal, Ursula Caser – MEDIATEDOMAIN, Portugal

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TRACK 7: Land Use Policy and Planning This track aims to provide a platform for sharing research and experiences on issues related to land development, regulations, and implementation. Contributions address any of the following, or related, topics: • How and where land is developed, the impacts of national, state and local regulations upon the use of land, and the role of different actors in the land development process. • Land use instruments, e.g., local statutory plans, zoning, building permits, “planning gain”, regulation of open space and natural resources, and historic-building regulation. • Land for public services, land readjustment, taxation of land values, transfer of development rights. The contributions look at the general theory of planning and land use policy or investigate particular issues, ranging from jurisdiction-level studies, to international comparisons and focusing on a particular city, region, country or cross-nationally. They employ a variety of methods, including, but not limited to, statistical analyses, detailed case studies, spatial analysis, and policy evaluations. SESSION 7-1

Evaluation and Measurement in Land Use Regulation and Research

Moderator

Konstantinos Lalenis -- University of Thessaly, Greece

Mon July 15th Adaptive management and planning: the emergence of a new role for policy evaluation 16:00 – 17:30 Els Terryn, Luuk Boelens – Ghent University, Belgium Land Transactions as the Fundaments of Spatial Planning Room: C005 Sanne Holtslag–Broekhof – Wageningen University, The Netherlands, Ramona Van Marwijk -- Kadaster, The Netherlands, R. Beunen – Wageningen University, The Netherlands, J.S.C. Wiserke – Wageningen University, The Netherlands Measuring Justice: tensions between scenario- driven planning and equity Elizabeth Mueller, Michael Oden – University of Texas at Austin, US SESSION 7-2

Growth Management

Moderator

Bernd Eisenberg – University of Stuttgart, Germany

Tues July 16th The Planning History, Theory, and Politics of the Portland Metropolitan Area’s Original Urban 08:00 – 09:30 Growth Boundary Sy Adler – Portland State University, US Room: C005 Clouds over the Sunshine States? The Demise of Growth Management in Florida and Queensland Aysin Dedekorkut-Howes – Griffith University, Australia, Severine Mayere – Queensland University of Technology, Australia Agriculture and urban sprawl in the Lisbon region. What visions for agriculture in spatial planning documents? Patrícia Abrantes, Miguel Padeiro, Eduarda Marques da Costa, Margarida Queirós – University of Lisbon, Portugal From sprawl to smog an d the roles of spatial planning: aspects of the “Greek Crisis” Athena Yiannakou – Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece Land Development and Management Strategies for Regional Economic Corridors in India – A Tale of Two Mega Projects Jay Mittal -- Auburn University, US, Anil Kashyap -- University of Ulster, UK

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 7-3

Land Use and Urban Form: Determinants and Impacts

Moderator

Sy Adler -- Portland State University, US

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C005

The Impact of Beijing’s Land Use Planning on Moderate-priced Housing Ruohan Hu – Tsinghua University, China The Relationship between Land Use Planning and the Supply of Dwellings and Neighborhoods: New Directions for Research Leonard Machler, Mark Stevens – University of British Columbia, Canada From Minimum to Maximum parking standards: A matched- pair approach to evaluating the residential parking reform in London Fei Li, Zhan Gou – New York University, US Relationship of School Siting and Neighbourhood Design in Tennessee Susan Roakes – University of Memphis, US

SESSION 7-4

Regulation, Implementation and Land Use

Moderator

Athena Yiannakou -- Aristotle university of Thessaloniki, Greece

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C005

Multi-Level Governance of Flood Hazards: The Case of Municipal Flood Bylaws in British Columbia, Canada Mark Stevens – University of British Columbia, Canada, Steve Hanschka – Clackamas County Planning and Zoning Division, US Form Follows Function? How America Zones Sonia Hirt – Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US Controlling of the Implementation of Swiss Cantonal Comprehensive Plans Georg Phillipe Mueller, Felix Kienast, Anna M. Hersperger – Swiss Federal Research Institute, Switzerland Green Infrastructure in the City of Vancouver, BC: Analysing Regulatory Policy and Outcomes Elizabeth Brabec – University of Massachusetts Amherst, US Land Use Policies in Local Food Clusters Anna Haines – University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point, US

SESSION 7-5

Planning Process 1

Moderator

Paula Russell – University College Dublin, Ireland

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: C005

Evolution of Future Land Use Planning in Central Florida: Stagnation or Innovation? Rebecca Lewis, Jamie Schindewolf – Florida State University, US Urban Transformation in Istanbul: Cause and Consequence of a Long-term Legalization Policy Basak Demires Ozkul – University College London, UK “Planning and ‘Viability’”: is English decision-making now taking place in a vacuum..?” Robert Colenutt – University of Northampton, UK, Martin Field – University of Northampton, UK, Allan Cochrane – Open University, UK Ensuring public accountability for planning decisions about housing development projects Vitnarae Kang – OTB Research Institute for the Built Environment, The Netherlands

SESSION 7-6

Planning Process 2

Moderator

Berna Grist – University College Dublin, Ireland

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: C005

The land use strategies of local authorities in the aftermath of new public management. Impacts on spatial development and sustainability Jean-David Gerber – University of Bern, Switzerland A relational Approach to Implementation of the European Landscape Convention in Sweden Sylvia Dovlen – Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Sweden Spatial planning conflicts in Portugal: The case of the tourism vs. territory conflict on the Alentejo Coast Joana Almeida – Universidade Technica de Lisboa, Portugal, Fernando Nunes de Silva – Universidade Technica de Lisboa, Portugal, Carlos Costa – Universidade de Aveiro, Portugal Creating and Maintaining Livable Communities: Perspectives from Academia Elise Bright – Texas A&M University, US

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SESSION 7-7

Mixed Uses in Time and Space

Moderator

Beatriz Condessa -- CESUR, IST, Universidade Technica de Lisboa, Portugal

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C005

Mixing Uses in the Same Building: Planning Processes and Project Outcomes Matti Siemiatycki – University of Toronto, Canada, David Pijawka – Arizona State University, US Measuring the Externality Effects of Commercial Land Use on Residential Land Value Hee Jin Yang – Seoul National University, Republic of Korea, Jihoon Song – Harvard University, US, Mack Joong Choi – Seoul National University, Republic of Korea Planning and Temporary Uses: Regulating Food Trucks in Portland, San Francisco and Chicago Matthew Gebhardt – Portland State University, US Contradictions of Community Land Trusts in the US: decommodification and asset building Rosalind Greenstein – Clark University, US

SESSION 7-8

Plans and Outcomes

Moderator

Matti Siemiatycki -- University of Toronto, Canada

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C005

Major overview of the Portuguese Land Readjustment Practice in Detail Plans Beatriz Condessa, Marco Couto Rodrigues, Ana Morais de Sá, Ricardo Tomé – CESUR, IST, Universidade Technica de Lisboa, Portugal Settlement Policy, Land Use Zoning and Regulating Development: A Review of the Reform Agenda in Ireland and England Jonathan Hall, Will Brady, Clara O’Neill – University College Cork Centre for Planning Education and Research, Ireland Searching for certainty: Revisiting the relationship between plans and Decisions Neil Harris, Francesca Sartorio, Huw Thomas – Cardiff University, UK Chinese Land Policy Transition Since 1980s and Behavior Characteristic Analysis of Local Governments Qi Wang, Huizhi Geng – Tongji University, China

SESSION 7-9

Land Use and Population Change

Moderator

Elizabeth Mueller -- University of Texas at Austin, US

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: C005

Population Growth in Large US Metropolitan Areas from 1990 – 2010: New Measures and Pervasive Trends Jamie Schindewolf – Florida State University, US, Rebecca Lewis – Florida State University, US, Gerrit Knapp – University of Maryland, US, William Fulton – Smart Growth America, US, John I Carruthers – George Washington University, US Identification of Urban Development Dynamics using GIS Peter Baus –Slovak Academy of Science, Slovak Republic Hydro Urban Units – a meso scale approach for integrated planning Bernd Eisenberg, Eva Nemcova, Rossana Poblet, Antje Stokman -- University of Stuttgart, Germany Flexible Industrial Land Policies on Exit Strategies in the Rapid Transition Period Hao Chen, Jun Wang – Shanghai Tongji Urban Planning and Design Institute, China Dismantling Density, Diversity and Connectivity for Walking Activity Sugie Lee – Hanyang University, Republic of Korea, Tae-Hyun Kim – Seoul Research Institute, Republic of Korea, Hyungun Sung – Korea Transport Institute, Republic of Korea

SESSION 7-10

Targeted Development

Moderator

Peter Meyer -- University of Louisville, US

Thurs July 18th Capitalization of Transit Access Beyond the Half – Mile Circle Susan J. Petheram, Arthur C. Nelson, Matt Miller, University of Utah, Reid Ewing - University of Utah, US 08:00 – 09:30 Transit Oriented Development Land Policy for Transit Funding Room: C005 Gualtiero Bonvino – University College London, UK Priority Development Areas: How Equitable is the Implementation of California’s Climate Law? Elizabth Mattiuzzi – University of California Berkeley, US Lesson (UN) Learning in Spatial Fiscal Incentives: Enterprise Zones and Empowerment Zones Graham Squires, Stephen Hall – University of the West of England, UK Tourism and spatial planning public policies in Portuguese coastal areas: experience(s) and challenges José Manuel Simoes, Carlos Cardoso Ferreira – University of Lisbon, Portugal

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SESSION 7-11

Structural Issues in Land Use

Moderator

Jose Simoes -- University of Lisbon, Portugal

Thurs July 18th Municipalities, land policy and changing contexts: land acquisition in the Netherlands Ramona van Marwijk, Michiel Pellenbarg – Dutch Land Registry, The Netherlands 11:45 – 13:15 Istanbul’s Resilience in Question Room: C005 Betul Sengezer, Aysenur Okten – Yildiz Technical University, Turkey An Urban structure type approach to understand future risks and support spatial planning in a highly dense Asian Setting Nigel Downes, Harry Storch – Brandenburg University of Technology Cottbus, Germany Planning for the Pursuit of Economic and Environmental Resilience Peter Meyer, Melissa Julie Saunders – University of Louisville, US SESSION 7-12

Commercial and Industrial Land Use

Moderator

Jean-David Gerber -- University of Bern, Switzerland

Thurs July 18th Is Brownfield Cleanup Worth the Effort? A spatial Hedonic Study on Property Tax Discounts form Proximity to Brownfield Sites 15:45 – 17:15 Oana Mihaescu – HUI Research AB and Dalarna University, Sweden, Rainer Vom Hofe – University of Room: C005 Cincinnati, US Employment Land Use Protection in the City of Toronto Steven Webber – Ryerson University, Canada Manufacturing and the City Minjee Kim, Eran Ben – Joseph – Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US The Change in Retail Agglomeration in California Cities: 1990 – 2010 Yizhen Gu – University of California, Berkeley, US SESSION 7-13

Land Use and the Environment

Moderator

Sophie Elsmore -- King’s College London, UK

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: C005

Sustainable land Management in Europe: Pathways for Institutional Innovations Nadin Gaasch, Thomas Weith, Christian Strauss – Leibniz Centre for Agriculture Landscape Research, Germany Social Exclusion and the elimination of urban green spaces. Land use planning and policy framework in Greece Fotini Zigouri, Costas Portokalidis, Anastasia Nikoli – University of Thessaly, Greece A case of clash between national ownership of agricultural land and the environment in Israel Micha Drori – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel Planning for urban watersheds: A case study in Guadalajara, Mexico Juan Demerutis – Universidad de Guadalajara, Mexico

SESSION 7-14

Planning Policy Case Studies from Around the World

Moderator

Nadin Gaasch -- Leibniz Centre for Agriculture Landscape Research, Germany

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: C005

Landscape Quality Objectives on Portuguese Spatial Planning at Municipal Scale Carla Goncalves – University of Aveiro, Portugal, Maria José Curado – University of Porto, Portugal, Paulo Silva – University of Aveiro, Portugal Spatial Planning and housing policies in the Global South: Evidence from Lima, Peru Ana Maria Fernandez–Maldonado – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Jerusalem’s reach to the heavens: Planning high-rise buildings in a 21st century historic city Igal Charney – University of Haifa, Israel, Gillad Rosen – Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel Regulating, Governing and Implementing Planning Gain: Practices of Section 106 in Southwark Sophie Elsmore – King’s College London, UK Urban/Environmental? Rethinking the distinction between development and conservation in the peri-urban landscape Alex Lord, Andreas Schulze-Bäing, Thomas Fischer – University of Liverpool, UK

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TRACK 8: Innovation in Planning Education In an increasingly interdependent world cities and regions re-discover that they are vulnerable to natural disasters, political disruption, economic crises, and industrial hazards. Resilience thus becomes a motto and a new challenge for planners. How do cities react to and recover from military or civil conflicts? If energy prices escalate rapidly what can large city-regions do to cope? If global trade collapses can local regions produce adequate food and necessary goods for their population? Diverse and flexible regions, compact and slow cities, cities able to recycle and reuse urban space to regenerate, offer examples of planning resilience. How do we educate planners for this challenge? This track’s contributions focus on introducing the concept and issues of resilience in planning education. Universities play a prominent role as sites for learning, but we also welcome research on planning education in other institutional settings including government, corporations, NGOs, place communities and social movements. Presentations include accounts or evaluations of educational practice, critiques of contemporary educational practices, and proposals for more focused and influential educational practices, and draw on transatlantic experiences. SESSION 8-1

Problem Focused Learning

Moderator

Anna Geppert -- Sorbonne, France

Mon July 15th Environmental Education Multigerational Empowerment 16:00 – 17:30 Lia Vasconcelos – University of Lisbon, Portugal, Flávia Silva – New University of Lisbon, Portugal, Maria João Ramos Pereira – University of Aveiro, Portugal, Rita Sá – University of the Algarve, Portugal, Marilisa Room: A005 Coelho – University of Lisbon, Portugal, Úrsula Caser – MEDIATEDOMAIN Lda, Portugal Knowledge Acquisition in Strategic Planning Processes in Education and Practice Christoph Hemberger, Walter L. Schönwandt – University of Stuttgart, Germany Adaptability of Lynch’s survey to the interpretation of contemporary resilient areas. About a teaching/learning experience Maria Federica Palestino – Federico II University of Naples, Italy Planner’s practical suggestions in cases of ‘Chronic Violence’. Daniela De Leo – Sapienza Università di Roma, Italy PANEL 8-1

Breaking with the Past: Radically Rethinking Planning Education for the 21st Century

Moderator

Christopher Silver – University of Florida, US

Mon July 15th Andrea Frank – Cardiff University, Wales, UK 17:45 – 19:00 David Amborski – Ryerson Polytechnic, Canada Room: C004 SESSION 8-2

Active Critical Learning

Moderator

Hazel Edwards – The Catholic University of America, US

Tues July 16th BROWNTRANS Project as a Representative of Innovative Approach to Education 16:45 – 18:15 Zuzana Ladzianska, Martin Balonga – Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic Reflections on Planning for Non-Planners: The University, Community Engagement and Local Room: A005 Area Studies Helen Hay – De Montfort University, UK Innovation and problem solving as a method of educating architects and planners Slawomir Ledwon – Gdansk University of Technology, Poland Immersed in Ethics: Experiences and Strategies for Planning Education Hazel Edwards – The Catholic University of America, US

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

SESSION 8-3

Studio Focused Learning

Moderator

Kazuya Kawamura University of Illinois, Chicago, US

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: A005

The challenge of teaching a studio course to eighty plus first year planning students Tooran Alizadeh – Griffith University, Australia Teaching Plan-Making at the Core of Professional Graduate Degree Sanjeev Vidyarthi, Curtis Winkle, Janet Smith, Tingwei Zhang, Kazuya Kawamura, Charles Hoch – University of Illinois, Chicago, US An Integrated Approach to Urban Design Teaching Angela Colucci, Amr Alaaeldin Elesawy, Rachele Radaelli – Politecnico di Milano, Italy Research-by-design and the renaissance of the scenario-method Oswald Devisch – Hasselt University, Belgium

SESSION 8-4

Integrating Emerging Ideas and Practices into Planning Education

Moderator

Laura Wolf-Powers – University of Pennsylvania, US

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A005

Teaching planners to deal: the pedagogical value of a (simulated) economic development negotiation Laura Wolf-Powers – University of Pennsylvania, US How has The breakthrough of New Public Management changed planning practice and education in Finland Hanna Mattila – Aalto University, Finland Metabolizing Design: How is the process conceptualized across the urban disciplines? Barbara Brown-Wilson, Kristine Stiphany – University of Texas at Austin, US

SESSION 8-5

Innovative Tools for Planning Education

Moderator

Laxmi Ramasubramanian – Hunter College, City University of New York, US

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A005

Communicative turns in Planning Education? Reflections on communication tools and methods in Urban Design and Urban Planning Angela Uttke – TU Berlin, Germany, Manuela Kölke – TU Berlin, Germany Planning and Spatial Citizenship: Educating the Next Generation of Planners Laxmi Ramasubramanian – Hunter College, City University of New York, US Developing Planning Students’ Creativity by Teaching Multi-Agent Simulation. Wei Zhu – Tongji University, China Impact Assessment of Practicum Communities Andrew LeMarbe, Zeenat Kotval-Karamchandani, Patricia L. Machemer, Zenia Kotval -- Michigan State University, US

SESSION 8-6

Internationalization of Planning Education

Moderator

Sanda Kaufman - Cleveland State University, US

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A005

The Unplanned Path of Chinese Planning Schools: Historic retrospect and its future prospects Li Hou – Tongji University, China Educating ‘world professionals’? – The challenges of internationalisation and the planning curriculum Olivier Sykes – University of Liverpool, UK, Brian Webb -- University of Manchester, UK, Andreas Schulze Bäing – University of Liverpool, UK International Networks in Planning Education: Do They Bring us Closer in a Changing World? Elena Dimitrova – University of Architecture, Bulgaria Project Agire: Benefits and Limits of International Collaborative Studio in Planning Mathilde Gralepois – University of Tours, France, David C. Prosperi – Florida Atlantic University, US Educating Planners for the New Challenge of Sustainability, Knowledge and Governance: Report from a EU/US Exploratory Collaborative Project in Planning Education Laurence Carmichael - University of the West of England, Bristol, UK, Sanda Kaufman - Cleveland State University, US, Connie Ozawa - Portland State University, US, Frank Scholles - Leibniz Universität, Hannover, Germany, Michela Zonta - Virginia Commonwealth University, US

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PANEL 8-2

Higher Education Spatial Planning Using Integrated Place Focused Learning

Moderator

Bernd Scholl – ETH Zurich, Switzerland

Thurs July 18th Andreas Voigt – Vienna University of Technology, Austria Walter Schönwandt – University of Stuttgart, Germany 18:00 – 19:15 Room: A005 PANEL 8-3

Massive Open Online Courses: The Future of Planning Education?

Moderator

Jennifer Evans-Cowley – Ohio State University, US

Thurs July 18th Tom Sanchez -- Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US Abel Silva - Lizcano Politecnico di Milano, Italy 18:00 – 19:15 Janice Whittington – University of Washington, Seattle, US Room: C005 SESSION 8-7

Planning Education & Research

Moderator

Hendrik van der Kamp – Dublin Institute of Technology, Ireland

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:45 Room: A005

The products of research on spatial planning and urban development. An inquiry into the recent Italian planning literature Bruno Zanon – University of Trento, Italy Towards Mutual Recognition: Planning Practice and Education in Europe Dónall N. Ó Ceallaigh – Independent Research Consultant, Ireland, Hendrik van der Kamp, Dublin Institute of Technology, Ireland The Research-led Pedagogy in Contemporary Planning Education Bing Chen – Xi-an Jiaotong – Liverpool University, China / UK

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TRACK 9 : Design and History of the Urban Environment This track contains contributions that explore the different but intimately related dimensions of urban design and place making as well as their history. The track takes a holistic approach which neither focuses on a limited checklist of urban design qualities nor excludes important and emerging areas/aspects. Exposing the urban design process and its legacies from the past is also an important dimension of our understanding of how urban environments evolve and how the qualities are achieved. Related to the design and history of urban environments is the changing role of urban heritage. The following questions are considered: What are the pros and cons of the changing roles attributed to culture and heritage? Does heritage have to be ‘productive’ to afford protection? Who should bear the cost of protection? Does promoting culture and heritage as drivers of development inevitably lead to gentrification? How can we avoid such negative social and cultural implications? How are we to prioritize and protect heritage under global threats of rising sea levels, escalating natural hazards, and those potentially subject to deliberate human menace? SESSION 9-1

Sustainability

Moderator

Jason Brody – Kansas State University, US

Mon July 15th American vs European Green Urbanism: Towards a Unified Prescriptive Theory of Sustainable 16:00 – 17:30 Urbanism Rafael E Pizarro – Texas Southern University, US Room: A007 The growth of high-rise buildings in the U.S. suburbs: Will suburban tall promote sustainable development? Kheir Al-Kodmany – University of Illinois at Chicago, US Resilient Dubai: Planning for the Next Resurrection Amer A. Moustafa – American University of Sharjah, United Arab Emirates Technospace ecologies Stephen Read – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands SESSION 9-2

Placemaking

Moderator

Tridib Banerjee – University of Southern California, US

Mon July 15th The Kind of Art Urban Design Is: From Form-making to Place-making 17:45 – 19:00 Stephen Marshall – University College London, UK What brand is this place? Downtown resurgence and the struggle for rhetorical identity Room: A005 Ramzi Farhat – California State Polytechnic University-Pomona, US Serendipity between the Press, the Planner and the Public Miriam Fitzpatrick – University College Dublin, Ireland Towards a Functional Typology for Successful Public Spaces in Chinese Residential Neighbourhoods Andrew Armbruster - Tongji University, China SESSION 9-3

HERITAGE 1: Preservation, Destruction, Loss

Moderator

Danilo Palazzo -- University of Cincinnati, US

Tues July 16th De-heritagization in urban planning: a case study of Kiruna’s urban transformation 08:00 – 09:30 Jennie Sjöholm – Luleå University of Technology, Sweden The Conflict Between Material and Moral: A Vanishing Industrial Heritage in Ankara Room: A007 Duygu Cihanger – Middle East Technical University, Turkey The destruction of architectural heritage – towards an explanatory framework Andrew McClelland – University of Ulster, UK No Escape? The co-ordination problem in heritage conservation Nancy Holman, Gabriel Ahlfeldt – London School of Economics and Political Science, UK Layout Succession and Plot Access Frameworks in the Block Structure of European Towns Derry O’Connell -- University College Dublin, Ireland

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SESSION 9-4

HERITAGE 2: Politics and Practices

Moderator

Jason Brody – Kansas State University, US

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A007

Integrated Urban Environment of Heritage and New Buildings Kristina L Nilsson – Luleå University of Technology, Sweden Planning for public realm conservation in Portugal: from institutional frameworks to resilient practice in World Heritage cities Elisabete Cidre – University College London, UK Urban Heritage Conservation: The role of public-private partnerships Caroline Cheong – University of Pennsylvania, US The urban park system heritage having been left by the expanding city: the case of Shenyang City, China Hui Li – The University of Tokyo, Japan Using Contingent Valuation as a participatory planning tool: estimation of residents’ Willingness To Pay (WTP) for the protection of architectural heritage Konstantinos Tolidis – National Technical University of Athens, Greece, Christina Kalogirou – Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece

SESSION 9-5

HERITAGE 3: Spatial Aspects, Planning, Governance and Tools

Moderator

Amer Moustafa – American University of Sharjah, United Arab Emirates

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A007

Conservation Of The Postmodern Heritage – Radical Conservation At Work? Alexandra Berezina – Bath and North East Somerset Council, UK, Michael Short – University of the West England, UK Measuring the Public Perception of Post-war Housing Heritage – The Case of Caoyang New Village, Shanghai Yiwen Wang, Xiaonan Zhang, Lei Sun – Xi’an Jiaotong-Liverpool University, China / UK Spatial aspects of built heritage in Greece: the case of traditional settlements Marilena Papageorgiou – University of Thessaly, Greece, Georgia Pozoukidou – Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece Conservation and Consensus: Defining Expert Built Heritage Discourse in Ireland Arthur Parkinson, Mark Scott, Declan Redmond – University College Dublin, Ireland The future of the past: architectural heritage guides as handbooks for city decoding and as blueprints for urban design Arie de Fijter, Céline Bodart, Axel Fisher, Marc Goossens, Rita Occhiuto – University of Liege, Belgium

SESSION 9-6

History

Moderator

Ellen Shoshkes – Portland State University, US

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: A007

Writings on Urban Design: Emerging Cross-Atlantic and Cross-Pacific Differences Tridib Banerjee – University of Southern California, US Propagating planning knowledge in the 1940s through exhibitions: The roles of the British Council and the US Office of War Information Marco Amati – La Trobe University, Australia, Robert Freestone – University of New South Wales, Australia How Ideas Work: Memes and Institutional Material in the First 100 Years of the Neighborhood Unit Concept Jason Brody – Kansas State University, US Canberra 2013 – Planning and the Centennial Karl F. Fischer, James Weirick – University of New South Wales, Australia Visualizing the Core of an Ideal Democratic Community: Jaqueline Tyrwhitt and Post-war Planning Exhibitions Ellen Shoshkes – Portland State University, US

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SESSION 9-7

Health and Open Space

Moderator

Kristina Nilsson – Luleå University of Technology, Sweden

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: A007

Equitable Distribution of Open Space: Using Spatial Analysis to Evaluate Urban Parks in Curitiba, Brazil Joseli Macedo – University of Florida, US, Mônica Haddad – Iowa State University, US Urban planning and public health: revaluing a legacy from the past Thomas Verbeek, Luuk Boelens – Ghent University, Belgium Functional and social area analysis as a planning approach to design-resilient urban open spaces Doris Damyanovic, Reinwald Florian, Sonja Gruber – University of Natural Resources and Life Sciences Vienna, Austria Built Environment Influences on Healthy Eating and Active Living: a “NEWPATH” to Energy Balance Lawrence D. Frank -- University of British Columbia, Canada, Josh van Loon -- University of British Columbia, Canada, Pat Fisher -- Region of Waterloo, Canada, Mary Thompson -- University of Waterloo, Canada, Leia Minaker -- University of Alberta, Canada, Kim Raine -- University of Alberta, Canada, Leonard Machler-University of British Columbia, Canada

SESSION 9-8

Public Space

Moderator

Ali Madanipour – Newcastle University, UK

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: A007

Public Space in Cities and Cyberspace. A comparative analysis guiding urban design and planning Aspa Gospodini, Zachos Dimitrios – University of Thessaly, Greece Analyzing the Publicness of Konak Square in Izmir Işın Can, Ela Çil, Koray Velibeyoğlu, Berna Yaylalı Yıldız, Pinar Kiliç Çalğici – Izmir Institute of Technology, Turkey Urban design, public space and creative milieus: an international comparative approach to informal dynamics in cultural districts Pedro Costa – University Institute of Lisbon, Portugal, Ricardo Lopes – DINAMIA’CET-IUL, Portugal Spatial primitives and knowledge organization in planning Dino Borri, Domenico Camarda, Rossella Stufano – Politecnico di Bari, Italy

SESSION 9-9

Methods of Urban Development

Moderator

Aspa Gospodini – University of Thessaly, Greece

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A007

The Geopolitical Economy of Public Space Disintegration – The Post-Socialist Urban Transformation of the New City Centre in Sarajevo Mejrema Zatric – University of Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Zulejha Zatric -- Faculty of Architecture, Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina Challenging the Rule of Experts: A Case Study of Toronto’s Central Waterfront Innovative Design Competition James T. White – University of Glasgow, UK Dutch Strategies For The Historic Urban Core Wout van der Toorn Vrijthoff, Vincent Nadin – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands The Partnership Between Urban Design and Urban Planning Danilo Palazzo – University of Cincinnati, US, Frederick Steiner - University of Texas at Austin, US The Role of Design Guidelines in Shaping Waterfronts in Cosmopolitan Cities: A Comparative Study of Chicago River Corridor Design Guidelines and Standards and the “Waterfront Development” Chapter in Urban Design Guidelines for Hong Kong Jane Zheng – Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong

SESSION 9-10

Infrastructure / Pathways

Moderator

Ramzi Farhat – California State Polytechnic University-Pomona, US

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A007

Railway stations as high-speed places Ileana Apostol – ETH Zurich, Switzerland Spatial Facts, Fabrics and Fissures Alan Mee – University College Dublin, Ireland From a public spine of a city to a high-speed inner-city artery: Discussing socio-spatial changes of Ataturk Boulevard in Ankara Nihan Oya Memlük – Gazi University, Turkey, Müge Akkar Ercan – Middle East Technical University, Turkey Commemoration on urban pavements Quentin Stevens – University College London, UK, Mira Ristic – University of Melbourne, Australia

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SESSION 9-11

Urban Uses and the City

Moderator

James T. White – University of Glasgow, UK

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A007

Urban design, history, and stadia Benjamin Flowers – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Urban Design and City’s Identity in an Island Seaport Valeria Lingua – University of Florence, Italy Local Shops as Creators of Urban Identity and Community: A Case Study in Helsinki Mervi Ilmonen – Aalto University, Finland The Amphibious Public: geographies of municipal bathing infrastructure New York City, 1870 - 2013 Naomi Adiv – City University New York, US

SESSION 9-12

Soundscape 1

Moderators

Gary W. Siebein -- University of Florida, US, Östen Axelsson --University of Sheffield, UK

Thurs July 18th Acoustic assessment of water sounds in urban soundscapes: A case study in Orlando José A. Garrido – University of Granada, Spain, Gary W. Siebein – University of Florida, US, Diego P. Ruiz15:45-17:15 Padillo – University of Granada, Spain Room: A007 Identifying and protecting tranquil areas with reference to the UK National Planning Policy Framework Greg Watts – University of Bradford, UK Surveys of soundscapes in historic district in Rome Laura Tedeschini-Lalli – University Roma Tre, Italy PANEL 9-1

Soundscape 2

Moderators

Gary W. Siebein -- University of Florida, US, Östen Axelsson --University of Sheffield, UK

Thurs July 18th An exploration of the urban design possibilities offered by soundscape theory Gary W. Siebein – University of Florida, US 18:00 – 19:15 Sound Cities Room: A007 Östen Axelsson – University of Sheffield, UK / Stockholm University, Sweden Place-temporality and urban place rhythms in Urban Analysis and Design: an aesthetic akin to music Filipa Matos Wunderlich – University College London, UK

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TRACK 10: International Planning, Cross-border and Inter-regional Cooperation This track focuses on planning in an increasingly globalized, interconnected world where local contexts nonetheless remain critical in framing problems and shaping processes and outcomes. While policy tends to focus on specific issues (economic development, housing, transportation, energy infrastructure) the challenges we face including adaptation to climate change and growth with equity demand integrated responses that take into account territorial and spatial questions. In Europe, the many challenges include those that EU member countries face as they continue to co-operate around an integrated set of economic, social, territorial and environmental issues amidst mounting political and economic pressure due to the current Euro crisis and the global recession. Facing population growth, an aging infrastructure and economic restructuring, the USA has to plan for sprawling urban regions that cross state lines, as well as territorial relationships with the Canadian and Mexican neighbours. Across the global South, rapid urbanization and inequitable growth in the face of environmental degradation and climate change are crucial challenges, even as a resurgent Asia seeks to establish a global presence, particularly in Africa, through development aid and knowledge creation networks. There are also long-standing planning experiments, particularly in the Latin American context where planners have sought to create socially inclusive just cities and regions. The presentations take interest in how citizens, planners, state and non-state actors and organizations tackle these and other urban, rural and regional development issues. They bring a comparative, transnational, cross-border focus to the fore, in the process supporting flows of critical knowledge on planning theory and action across borders. SESSION 10-1

Unpacking Geography, Scale and Borders

Moderator

Giancarlo Cotella, Politecnico di Torino, Italy

Mon July 15th DECODING BORDERS -- Appreciating border impacts on space and people 16:00 – 17:30 Beatrix Haselsberger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria Regional Development in the Pearl River Delta Region Room: A004 Roger C.K. Chan – The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong A typology of Europe’s Maritime Region Sue Kidd – University of Liverpool, Dave Shaw – University of Liverpool, Lynne McGowan – University of Liverpool, Holger Janssen – Leibniz Institute of Baltic Sea Research, Warnemuende, Stephen Jay – University of Liverpool EUropeanisation or Europeanisation of Spatial Planning? Andreas Faludi – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands PANEL 10-1

Planning for States and Nation-States: A Transatlantic Exploration

Moderator

Gerrit Knaap – University of Maryland, US

Mon July 15th 17:45 – 19:00 Room: C005

Andreas Faludi – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Rebecca Lewis – Florida State University, US Berna Grist – University College Dublin, Ireland Armando Carbonell – Lincoln Institute of Land Policy, US

SESSION 10-2

Understanding Urban Growth and Shrinkage Patterns

Moderator

Caralampo Focas – University of Oxford, UK

Tues July 16th Differing Models of Exurbia and Peri-Urban Development in London and Curitiba: Similar or 08:00 – 09:30 Dissimilar (Un)Sustainable Development Results. Caralampo Focas – University of Oxford, UK, Juliana Zanotto – University of California, Irvine, US, Luis Room: A004 Vasconcelos – University of Oxford, UK Edgeless and Eccentric Cities or New Peripheries? Ester Limonad, Heloisa Costa – Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil/ANPUR The Chinese CBD (post 2000)? Transitional, compromised or a new phenomenon? John Zacharias – Peking University, China Development or Displacement in India? A Preliminary Appraisal of JnNURM Abhinav Alakshendra, Joseli Macedo – University of Florida, US

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SESSION 10-3

Scales of Resilience and Intervention

Moderator

Jake Schapper – Curtin University, Australia

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A004

Weaving the built environment: Social infrastructure networks enhancing equity, inclusion, and community resilience. A comparative analysis of the last decade development processes among the main Colimbina cities Santiago Sanchez Guzman –Vienna University of Technology, Austria Building Resilience: Finding the Right Scale of Intervention, and the Need to Unblind Supranational Organizations’ Global Policies Nabil Menham – Politecnico di Milano, Italy Intra-regional Competition in the Greater Tokyo Area? The price of a seat at the Global City table Jake Schapper, Shahed Khan, Megumi Sata Khan – Curtin University, Australia

SESSION 10-4

The Challenges and Impacts of Building Transportation Infrastructure

Moderator

Susan Bradbury – Iowa State University, US

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A004

It’s All in the Framing: Bus Rapid Transit travelling from Bogota, Colombia to China Alainna Thomas – University of California Berkeley, US Strangers in a Box: the Bus as Contested Space in Abu-Dhabi Surajit Chakravarty, Abdellatif Qamhaieh – ALHOSN University, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates Developing Trans-European Railway Corridors, Lessons from the CODE24 project Noriko Otsuka, Felix Christian Gunther, Ilaria Tosoni, Cecilia Braun – ETH Zurich, Switzerland Issues and perspectives of transboundary EIA Karsten Stechow, Dietwald Gruehn, Marlit Haber – Dortmund University of Technology, Germany Making Connections and Building Bridges: Improving the Bi-National Planning Process Susan Bradbury – Iowa State University, US

SESSION 10-5

Knowledge and Policy Transfers

Moderator

Dominic Stead – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: A004

Policy Transfer in Territorial Governance: The European Case Giancarlo Cotella, Umberto Janin Rivolin, Nadia Caruso – Politecnico di Torino, Italy Addis Ababa: How Protocols of Development Cooperation Impede Urban Resilience Sascha Delz – Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich, Switzerland The changing role of states in urban growth management: Reflections from Maryland and Finland Helka Kalliomaki – University of Turku, Finland The Transferability of Urban Design Principles: From West to East? Rebecca Kiddle, Steven Davey – Xi’an Jiaotong / Liverpool University, China / UK

SESSION 10-6

Learning Environments and Policy Flows in Urban Planning and Growth

Moderator

Gabriella Carolini – Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: A004

A Policy on the Move? Spatial Planning in the Post-Devolutionary UK and Ireland Ben Clifford, Janice Morphet – University College London, UK Globalizing sustainable urbanism: The role of design professionals Elizabeth Rapoport – University College London, UK Mainstreaming integrated policies versus local responses Laura Colini – IRS Erkner Berlin, Germany Creating a Learning Environment: Exploring the value of “Proximate –Peer Learning” for Urban Development in Mozambique Gabriella Carolini – Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US Global Challenges? Local Responses: Strategies, Instruments and Tools of European Municipalities Jenny Atmanagara, Johann Jessen, Bernd Eisenberg – University of Stuttgart, Germany

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SESSION 10-7

Cross-Border Transnational Cooperation and Integration

Moderator

Beatrix Haselsberger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: A004

Cross-Border Cooperation: Metropolitan positioning of Vienna and Bratislava Rudolf Giffinger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria, Christophe Sohn – CEPS-Public Research Centre, Austria, Katharina Stoger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria Applicability of European groupings of Territorial Cooperation (EGTCs) in the Transnational and Interregional Cooperation – the Example of Network EGTCs Beate Caesar – University of Kaiserslautern, Germany Transnational Cooperation: Maritime Spatial Planning for Shared Irish Maritime Space Heather Ritchie – University of Ulster, Ireland, Wesley Flannery – Queen’s University, Ireland, Anne Marie O’Hagan – University College Cork, Ireland, Cathal O’Mahony – University College Cork, Ireland, Sarah Twomey – University College Cork, Ireland

SESSION 10-8

Soft Spaces and Borders, Cooperation and Marginality

Moderator

Peter Schmitt – Nordregio, Sweden

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A004

Europeanizing Territoriality – Towards Soft Spaces? Phil Allmendinger – University of Cambridge, UK, Tobias Chilla – Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany, Franziska Sielker – Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany Borders, Marginalities and Urban-Centric Cross-Border Network Relations: the Case of the International Oresund Region and its Rebordering Effect on Region Skane in Southern Sweden Tassilo Herrschel – University of Westminster, UK EU Macro-Regions and Spatial Rescaling – Experiences in the Baltic Sea and Danube Regions Franziska Sielker – Friedrich Alexander University Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany, Dominic Stead – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Creating a Space for Cooperation: Soft Spaces, Spatial Planning, and territorial Cooperation on the Island of Ireland Cormac Walsh, Jörg Knieling – HafenCity University Hamburg, Germany Urban Nexus – International Planning, Cross border and Inter-regional Cooperation David Ludlow – University of the West of England, UK, June Graham – SNIFFER, UK, Nuria Blanes – UAB Barcelona, Spain, Lorenzo Chelleri – UAB Barcelona, Spain

SESSION 10-9

Planning in Latin America

Moderator

Julio Dávila, University College London, UK

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A004

We shape the Institutions that Shape Us Francisco Fernandez – University of California Irvine, US Power, Politics and the Practice of Planning: Challenges in Implementing the Statute of the City in Niterói, Brazil Abigail Friendly – University of Toronto, Canada Changing Medellin: Planning and urban conflict in the era of social urbanism Luisa Sotomayor – University of Toronto, Canada Public Space and Exclusion in sprawling urban regions in Latin America Emma Morales – The University of Sheffield, UK, Víctor Hugo Hofmann – Universidad Iberoamericana Puebla, Mexico

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SESSION 10-10

Territorial Governance, Planning Regimes and the Concept of Property

Moderator

Rudolf Giffinger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A004

Transformative and Counter-hegemonic Planning Regimes: South Africa and Lebanon Scott Bollens – University of California, Irvine, US Property in Planning: Towards a Critical Framework of Analysis Mona Fawaz – American University of Beirut, Lebanon Territorial Governance Across Europe Peter Schmitt, Lisa Van Well – Nordregio, Sweden Types of Territorial Governance Dominic Stead – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Features of Good Territorial Governance in the Flood Management Along the Dutch-German Border Alexander Wandl, Wil Zonneveld – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

PANEL 10-2

The Future of International Development Planning

Moderator

Joseli Macedo – University of Florida, US

Thurs 18th July Gabriella Carolini – Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US Bishwapriya Sanyal - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US 18:00 – 19:15 Heather Campbell – University of Sheffield, UK Room: A004 Julio Davila - University College London, UK Petra Doan – Florida State University, US PANEL 10-3

New North-South Relationships, The Changing Role of Universities in Knowledge Creation

Moderator

Bishwapriya Sanyal - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US

Fri 19th July 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A004

Julio Davila - University College London, UK Antje Stokman - University of Stuttgart, Germany Nina Gribat - University of Stuttgart, Germany

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TRACK 11: Spatial and Planning Analysis Methods in a Digital World We live in a globalised accelerating networked world, where Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) are pervasively affecting the way we interact, work, and recreate. In turn, these technologies also determine how our activity space functions. An unprecedented amount of information is publicly available and should allow for better understanding of the real world dynamics and for more informed and collaborative decisionmaking. We ask: Do the current ICT resources feed well into the spatial and planning analysis methods? In which ways are the technologically-enabled spatial and planning analysis methods adopted by professional planners? What are the effects these methods exert on planning practice? Do they ensure more sustainable and resilient outcomes? Are academics dealing with the availability and applicability of digital methods and information resources in current planning courses and curricula? This track includes presentations from planning and related disciplines which share their progress in answering those questions by framing theories, methods and practical experiences in the use of ICT in planning. They aim to clarify, among other issues, how and to what extent spatial analysis and digital planning methods may improve traditional theoretical models and planning practices, and support building real-time institutional effectiveness and community commitment. Such themes include: spatial analysis and models, Spatial Data Infrastructures, crowdsourcing / Volunteered Geographic Information, Planning Support Systems, Geodesign and Smart Cities. SESSION 11-1

Planning Support System 1

Moderator

Michele Campagna – University of Cagliari, Italy

Tues July 16th The Online What If? Planning Support System 08:00 – 09:30 Christopher J Pettit – University of Melbourne, Australia, Richard Klosterman – What if? Inc, US, Marcos Nino-Ruiz - Melbourne eResearch Group, Australia, Ivo Widjaja - University of Melbourne, Australia, Room: A005 Patrizia Russo - University of Melbourne, Australia, Martin Tomko - The Australian Urban Research Infrastructure Network, Australia, Richard Sinnott - University of Melbourne, Australia, Robert Stimson The Australian Urban Research Infrastructure Network, Australia Local Urban planning and Regional effects – a new GIS- tool to support sustainable strategic planning Alexander Mayr, Anja Brauckmann – Research Institute for Regional and Urban Development, Germany Developing the Next Generation of Scenario Planning Software Robert Paterson, Michael Oden, Elizabeth Mueller, Ming Zhang, Ming Chun Lee, Tom Hilde, Marla Torrado – University of Texas at Austin, US Planning support system enabled multi-scale site suitability analysis Scott Lieske - University of the Sunshine Coast, Australia, Jeffrey D. Hamerlinck – University of Wyoming, US Risk and Benefit Assessment Technique of Urban Development based on the Regulatory in Planning in China – A case study of Shangai Caohejing Hi-Tech Park Chenchen Ren, Nankai Xia – Shanghai Tongji Urban Planning and Design Institute, China SESSION 11-2

Planning Support System 2

Moderator

Richard Klosterman -- What if? Inc, US

Tues July 16th From Integrative to Interdisciplinary: PSS to Support Frame Reflection among Disciplines 09:45 – 11:15 Peter Pelzer, Stan Geertman – Utrecht University, The Netherlands Pursuing Resilience through G-ICT Room: A005 Aoife Corcoran, Zorica Nedovic-Budic – University College of Dublin, Ireland ICT Tools to enhance the utility of a Spatial Decision Support System- Methodological Essays Eduarda Marques da Costa, Nuno Marques da Costa, Patrícia Abrantes, Ana Louro – University of Lisbon, Portugal Constructing Ontology for Planning Knowledge Management System Feng-Tyan Lin, Yi-Pei Liao, Che-An Lin – National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan NetHood: A social learning approach for hybrid space designs Panayotis Antoniadis, Ileana Apostol – ETH Zurich, Switzerland

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SESSION 11-3

Geodesign – Analysis

Moderator

Michael Roth – Dortmund University of Technology, Germany

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A005

An evidence-based planning support methodology estimating value creation of planning scenarios in the Chinese context Hong Hu, Stan Geertman, Pieter Hooimeijer – Utrecht University, The Netherlands Integrating Ecosystem Services Analysis into Scenario Planning Practice: Accounting for Street Tree Benefits with i-Tree Valuation in Central Texas Thomas Hilde, Robert Paterson – University of Texas at Austin, US Mapping Opportunity: concepts and techniques Eli Knaap, Chao Liu, Gerrit Knaap – University of Maryland, US An Open-Source Tool for Identifying Industrial Clusters in a Data-poor Environment Jennifer Day, Sophie Sturup, Yiqun Chen – University of Melbourne, Australia How do latent orders determine residential dynamics of minorities in East London Shlomit Flint – Centre for Advanced Spatial Analysis, UCL, UK

SESSION 11-4

Geodesign – Visualization and Modelling

Moderator

Steven French – Georgia Institute of Technology, US

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: A005

3D Visualization of Skyscrapers: A study of Citizen’s Responses in Hamburg Tony Haertling, Alenka Poplin – HafenCity University Hamburg, Germany Virtual platforms for urban living labs and energy conscious spatial planning Andreas Voigt, Claudia Czerkauer-Yamu – Vienna University of Technology, Austria The trends of geotechnology to support urban planning: New paradigms and challenges Sheyla Santana, Ana Clara Moura, Camila Zyngier -- Federal University of Minas Gerais, Brazil Exploring the credibility of virtual reality within landscape and visual impacts assessment Kyungjin An, Neil A. Powe -- University of Newcastle upon Tyne, UK Using GIS and Digital Participatory Planning Approaches for Wind Turbine Localization in Land Use Planning Michael Roth, Dietwald Gruehn – Dortmund University of Technology, Germany

SESSION 11-5

Big Data

Moderator

Stan Geertman – Utrecht University, The Netherlands

Thurs July 18th ICT services for Urban Engagement : An analysis of Emerging Digital Infomediaries in an Era of Big Data 08:00 – 09:30 Piyushimita (Vonu) Thakuriah - University of Glasgow, UK, Lise Dirks - University of Illinois Chicago, US, Room: A005 Yaye Keita-Mallon - University of Illinois Chicago, US Urban Activity Landscape: Real Time Monitoring of Individual Daily Activities in a Metropolitan Area Mi Diao - National University of Singapore, Yi Zhu -- Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), US, Giusy Di Lorenzo – MIT, US, Francesco Calabrese – MIT, US, Carlo Ratti – MIT, US, Joseph Ferreira Jr – MIT, US The Role of Online Neighborhood Forums in Creating Self-organized and Resilient Communities Nader Afzalan - University of Colorado, US, Jennifer Evans-Cowley - Ohio State University, US Smartphone retail surveying in spatial planning Slawomir Ledwon – Gdansk University of Technology, Poland

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SESSION 11-6

Smart Cities

Moderator

Jennifer Evans- Cowley – Ohio State University, US

Thurs July 18th Using digital technologies to study domestic energy demand strategies through occupants’ 11:45 – 13:15 time- space paths Stephen Lorimer - University College London, UK Room: A005 Making Smart Cities work in the face of conflicts: Lessons from practitioners of South Korea’s U-City projects Joon Sik Kim - Xi’an Jiaotong-Liverpool University, China / UK Urban Planning in an Emerging Smart World: Exploration of New Planning Solutions and its Future in China Zhaohui Liu, Zhiqiang Wu -- Tongji University, China A Clean Slate: Tablet Computing as a Means to Personal Mapping and Geographic Awareness Lohren Deeg, Kyle Parker – Ball State University, US Constructing the Model of Evaluating the Efficiency of Space Allocating Public Facilities in Towns Hong Geng, Dan Shi - Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China SESSION 11-7

Volunteered Geographic Information

Moderator

Alenka Poplin – HafenCity University Hamburg, Germany

Thurs July 18th Promoting Social Networking in local disaster management Elena Pede – Politecnico di Torino, Italy, Ake Sivertum - Swedish National Defense College, Stockholm, 15:45-17:15 Sweden Room: A005 Place, I care! Crowdsourcing planning information Michele Campagna – University of Cagliari, Italy, Anton Kudinov - Tomsk Polytechnic University, Russia, Anastacia Girsheva - University of Cagliari, Konstantin Ivanov - Tomsk Polytechnic University, Maxim Kornov - Tomsk Polytechnic University, Russia, Roberta Falqui - University of Cagliari, Italy Identifying Dynamic Place Themes from Human Activities and POIs Shan Jiang, Joseph Ferreira Jr – Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US Volunteered Geographic Information and Legalization Process of Informal Housing in Croatia – Empowering citizens for collaborative decision-making Ivana Katurić - University of Milan, Italy, Mario Lipovac - Imago Matrix Ltd., Marko Lipovac - Urbanex Ltd., Aleksandar Lukic - University of Zagreb, Croatia Crowd Sourcing and Remote Sensing in Detecting Post-Earthquake Building Damage in Urban Areas Reza Hassanzadeh, Zorica Nedovic-Budic – University College Dublin, Ireland SESSION 11-8

Spatial Analysis in Urban and Regional Planning 1

Moderator

Andreas Voigt – Vienna University of Technology, Austria

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A005

The Geo-spatial Analysis and Decision-making in Urban Planning Wudi Xu, Zaihui Zhou, Zuobin Wu - Xi’an University of Architecture and Technology, China Reclassification of Sustainable Neighbourhoods: An Opportunity Indicator Analysis in Baltimore Chao Liu, Eli Knaap, Gerrit Knaap - University of Maryland, US A spatial diagnosis tool for analysing classifying and identifying improvement strategies on deprived neighbourhoods Akkelies van Nes – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands, Manuel Lopez – RCM Advies, The Netherlands What election campaign lawn signs indicate: Estimating demographics from public phenomena Katherine Nesse – Kansas State University, US

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SESSION 11-9

Spatial Analysis in Urban and Regional Planning 2

Moderator

Akkelies Van Nes – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A004

Distributional Impact and the Paths of Destruction in a Catastrophic Event: An Integrated GIS-SAM-SPA Approach Yuri Mansury – Cornell University, US, Dong Keun Yoon – North Dakota State University, US Planning for Resilience in a changing climate: Integrating spatial analysis and on-line pollution inventories to Manage Chemical releases during floods Michael Howes, Jago Dodson , Deanna Tomerini – Griffith University, Australia The Role of Modelling and Simulation in Creating Resilient Cities Steven French, Wenwen Zhang – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Innovative Methods and Tools for Enhanced Modelling of Complexity to Support Spatial Planning: Examples from New Zealand Daniel Rutledge, Alexander Herzig, Fraser Morgan -- Landcare Research, New Zealand

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TRACK 12: Planning for Urban Regions in Transition, Growth and Shrinkage 21st century societal development may be characterized by accelerated transformation towards knowledge based society, wider and deeper integration, demographic shifts and globalisation. The contradictions between the different dynamics that regulate social development and the development of spatial systems have exasperated social and economic imbalances both across and within regions. The transformation processes concern most (if not all) regions, although with different intensity, depending on the specific societal conditions, effects of transformation, structural sensitivity, capacity to absorb the disturbances and adaptability. Urban and regional growth and shrinkage are directly related to these general and local dynamics. The ongoing global financial crisis reveals the selective processes of economic and spatial development and their obscured imbalances, resulting from the short-term (and shortsighted) development policies focused on GDP growth at the expense of sustainable development. Spatial transformation and development processes are under increased pressure. The potential solutions to these problems concerns substantive as well as process-related aspects of planning theory and practice looking for optimal spatial patterns and organisational models of spatial systems in the regions as well as for new efficient planning modes and instruments. SESSION 12-1

Modelling City Development 1

Moderator

Maros Finka -- Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic

Mon July 15th Evaluation of Urban System Planning - The Case of Bengbu City Region 16:00 – 17:30 Shiqi Tao – Georgia Institute of Technology, Xigang Lu – Tongji University, China The Relationship of Regional Sustainability to Compact Urban Form Room: A003 James Murdoch – University of Texas, Arlington, US Urban shrinkage. Theoretical reflections and empirical evidence from a Southern European perspective Carlo Salone, Angelo Besana – DIST, Politecnico e Universita di Torino, Italy Planning for shrinking secondary cities: the case of South Korea Yu Min Joo – Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy, Singapore, Se Hoon Park -- Korea Research Institute for Human Settlement, Republic of Korea PANEL 12-1

Shrinking cities: international perspectives and policy implications

MODERATOR

Karina Pallagst - University of Kaiserslautern, Germany / Helen Mulligan - Cambridge Architectural Research Ltd., UK

Mon July 15th Sergio Moraes -- University of Santa Catarina, Florianopolis, Brazil 17:45 – 19:00 Thorsten Wiechmann - TU Dortmund, Germany Joseph Schilling -- Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US Room: A003 SESSION 12-2

Modelling City Development 2

Moderator

Maros Finka -- Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic

Tues July 16th Exclusion on the Urban Periphery: Colonias in Texas’ Lower Rio Grande Valley 08:00 – 09:30 Noah Durst – University of Texas at Austin, US Framework and indicators of urban Resilience: Assay in the urban systems of Caldas de Rainha Room: A003 and Evora Carlos Goncalves, Eduarda Marques da Costa – University of Lisbon, Portugal Spatial Systems Approaching Bifurcation points: Greece as a Case Study Christos Kousidonis – University of Thessaly, Greece Strategic Planning Approach for Creating Resilient City – A Case Study in Hangzhou City, China Dan Liu – Zhejiang University, China, Georges Alleart - Ghent University, Belgium, Chen Hua - Zhejiang University, China From Crisis to Choice: Reimagining the future in shrinking cities William Neill -- University of Aberdeen, UK , Hans Schlappa – University of Hertfordshire, UK

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SESSION 12-3

Uneven Development of Neighbourhoods in Shrinking Cities

Moderator

Katrin Grossmann -- Helmholtz-Centre for Environmental Research, Germany

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A003

The Urban Disassembly Line: Speculative Construction and the Shrinking of Detroit since 1950 George Galster – Wayne State University, US Tracing the parallels between urban renewal policies, foreclosure and vacancy to inform planning for shrinking cities J. Rosie Tighe - Appalachian State University, US, Joanna Ganning – Saint Louis University, US The Bipolar Shrinking City. Dynamics of Divergence in Older United States Industrial Cities Alan Mallach – The Brookings Institution, US Growth and shrinkage in three French traditional industrial areas: Lille, Mulhouse and SaintEtienne Yoan Miot – University of Lille, France Picking Neighbourhood Winners and Losers in the Incredible Shrinking City: Municipal Acquisition and Neglect of Abandoned Property in Buffalo NY Robert Silverman, Kelly L Patterson, Li Yin – University at Buffalo, US

SESSION 12-4

Opportunities for Regenerating Shrinking Cities

Moderator

Margaret Cowell – Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A003

A process approach to sustainable development of shrinking cities Katrin Grossmann, Annegret Haase, Dieter Rink, Sigrun Kabisch -- Helmholtz-Centre for Environmental Research, Germany The Shrinking Cities Phenomenon and its Influence on Planning Cultures – evidence from a German – American comparison Karina Pallagst, Seba Asaaied, René Fleschurz – University of Kaiserlautern, Germany Blending Regeneration and Sustainability: Comparative Policy and Planning Lessons from Philadelphia and Liverpool Joseph Schilling, Shannon Lawrence -- Metropolitan Institute, Virginia Tech, US The Evolution of City-wide Master Plans in the Context of Urban Shrinkage Robin Boyle – Wayne State University, US Redeveloping Cities in the US and Canada in to more Sustainable and Resilient Places – Why generation policy and programs are only part of the equation Christopher De Sousa – Ryerson University, Canada

SESSION 12-5

Vacancies and Abandonment in Shrinking Cities in an Interdisciplinary Perspective: Impacts and Responses

Moderator

Annegret Haase -- Helmholtz-Centre for Environmental Research, Germany

Tues July 16th 14:15 – 15:45 Room: A003

The Impact of the Foreclosure and Abandonment Crisis and Responses to It in Cleveland, Ohio Dennis Keating – Cleveland State University, US Adapting to Shrinkage: the Dual Approach of Upgrading and Demolition in East German Cities Anja Nelle – Leibniz Institute for Regional Development and Planning, Germany An assessment of Housing Market Renewal in East Lancashire Stephen Platt – University of Nottingham / Cambridge Architectural Research, UK Urban Shrinkage in a Spatial Perspective – Operationalization of Shrinking Cities in Europe 1990 – 2010 Thorsten Wiechmann – TU Dortmund, Germany, Manuel Wolff – TU Dresden, Germany Shrinkage and the Governance of Brownfields. Examples and Lessons from Eastern Europe Cities Dieter Rink – Helmholtz – Centre for Environmental Research, Germany, Robert Krzysztofik - Silesian University Katowice, Poland, Bogdan Nadolu - West University of Timisoara, Romania, Ondrej Slach Ostrava University, Czech Republic, Miroslava Soldak - Industrial Economics Institute Donetsk, Ukraine

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SESSION 12-6

The Urban Waterfront: Theory and Practice

Moderator

Dick Gleeson – Dublin City Council, Ireland

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: A003

Just Add Water: Waterfront Regeneration as a Global Phenomenon Sue Brownill – Oxford Brookes University, UK Waterfront regeneration in Dublin: Local practice and/or global imperative? Niamh Moore-Cherry – University College Dublin, Ireland The “Competitive Waterfront” in the neoliberal city: Who benefits? Jenny Muir, Philip Boland – Queen’s University Belfast, UK Waterfront regeneration in Australia: local responses to global trends in re-imagining disused city docklands Susan Oakley – University of Adelaide, Australia

SESSION 12-7

City Development

Moderator

Thorsten Wiechmann -- TU Dortmund, Germany

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: A003

Reinventing the city – the making of urban futures in Strategic Planning Exercises Mark Tewdwr-Jones – Newcastle University, UK, Peter Ache – Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands Spatial metrics for growth and shrinkage: the case of Portuguese medium-sized cities Jose Pedro Reis – University of Cambridge, UK, Elisabeth A. Silva – University of Cambridge, UK, Paulo Pinho – University of Porto, Portugal The Transformation of Roles and Small Towns in Regional Development in China: The case of the Yangtze Delta after 1949 Jun Ying – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Assessing creative and cultural policies for urban regeneration: A Case Study Antonio Nicoletti, Giuseppe Las Casas, Piergiuseppe Pontrandolfi – University of Basilicata, Italy

SESSION 12-8

Regional Development 1

Moderator

Elina Krasilnikova -- Volgograd State Architectural and Civil Engineering University, Russia

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A003

The Image of Study of Ruhr – Region Keiro Hattori – Meijigakuin University, Japan Alternative Futures for Australia’s Peri- Urban Regions Michael Buxton – RMIT University, Australia, Lucy Groenhart – Swinburne University, Australia Regional Sustainability & Equity Planning in the U.S and California: Challenges in Implementation Karen Frick, Karen Chapple, Elizabeth Mattiuzzi, Myriam Zuk – University of California Berkeley, US The Urban Spatial Evolution based on the Geomorphic Features of the Loess Plateau in Northern Shaanxi Qinghua Zhou, Huixia Lei, Darui Tian – Xi’an University of Architecture and Technology, China Planning for Rural Transformation in Rapidly Urbanised Chinese Regions: the Case of Jiangsu Province Hui Qian – Nanjing University, China, Cecilia Wong – University of Manchester, UK

SESSION 12-9

Regional Development 2

Moderator

Karen Chapple – University of California Berkeley, US

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A003

The New Town Developmental Space Protection and Optimization Based on the Urban and Rural Area - a Study Case of Nanjing Dekai Tao – Huazhong University, China, Huang Yaping -- Huazhong University, China, Luo Ji Huazhong University, China, Xia Ji - Nanjing Institute of Landscape, Architecture, Planning & Design, China, He Yi -- Huazhong University, China, Ren Shaobin -- Huazhong University, China Steering Growth North of Vienna - Lessons learned drafting a new “regional master plan” Thomas Dillinger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria Planning Resilient Regions in Romania – Some Lessons for 2014-2020 Gabriel Pascariu – University of Architecture, Romania, Simone Pascariu – Urbaplan SRL, Romania

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SESSION 12- 10

Keys to Growth

Moderator

Robert Silverman -- University at Buffalo, US

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A003

Creative Shenzhen? A critical view on Shenzhen’s transformation from a low-cost manufacturing hub to a creativity megacity Marco Bontje – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Places of Internationalisation – pillars of Urban Development in Berlin Paul Hebes - Senate Department for Urban Development and the Environment, Berlin, Germany, Dietrich Henckel - Technical University of Berlin, Germany, Ricarda Pätzold – Senate Department, Germany, Elke Plate - Senate Department, Germany Planning the Recovery: Dubai’s Search for a New Model Adnan Husnein – ALHOSN University, Surajit Charkravarty – ALHOSN University, United Arab Emirates Unlocking the potential of second tier cities: lessons from Tartu as Southern Estonian regional pole Antti Roose, Martin Gauk – University of Tartu, Estonia

SESSION 12-14

Social Development

Moderator

Zuzana Ladzianska -- Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic

Thurs July 18th The Rise of the Hispanic Demographic in Houston Lester King – Rice University, US 08:00 – 09:30 The Location preference of the knowledge workers in China and its implication for the fringe Room: A004 areas of the city Giulio Verdini, Xiaonan Zhang, Lei Sun, Yu Guo – Xi’an Jiaotong- Liverpool University, China / UK We Got More Educated, we are better off… right? Stuart Andreason – University of Pennsylvania, US Shrinking, Ageing, Disconnecting? The Resilience of (Some) Danish Small Towns Christian Fertner, Lise Herslund, Trine Agervig Carstensen, Niels Boje Groth – University of Copenhagen, Denmark SESSION 12-11

Metropolitan Development 1

Moderator

David Lewis – University of Albany, US

Thurs July 18th Producer Service Linkages and Mega City Region Development in the Pearl River Delta, China Anthony G. Yeh, Fiona F. Yang, Jiejing Wang – The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong 08:00 – 09:30 From self-built periphery to Metropolitan Business District. Spatial Transformations and Room: A003 Emerging urban Identities in the Cono Norte, Lima/Peru Kathrin Golda-Pongratz - Universitat Ramón Llull Barcelona, Spain Urban Sprawl in Bulgaria – Specific Issues in South-Eastern Europe Aleksandar Slaev, Ivan Nikiforov – Varna Free University, Bulgaria Study on the Reconstruction of Population Spatial Structure in City Fringe of Urbanization Process in China – Example of Tianjin Chang Chen, Wei Zhou – Tiajin Urban Planning, China SESSION 12-12

Metropolitan Development 2

Moderator

Thomas Dillinger – Vienna University of Technology, Austria

Thurs July 18th Athens in Crisis: The Planning Challenges Pantoleon Skayannis – University of Thessaly, Greece 11:45 – 13:15 Declining inner suburbs? A longitudinal-spatial analysis of prosperity indicators in the urban Room: A003 zones of the 15 largest Canadian census metropolitan areas Zhu Qian – University of Waterloo, Canada, Dejan Pavlic - University of Ottawa, Canada Remaking Paris as the ‘City of Flows’. Mobility Narratives and Design Politics in the Networked Metropolis Lara Belkind – Harvard University, US The Urban Development of the Former Athens Airport Spiro Pollalis – Harvard University, US, Angela Kouveli, Vassilis Kyriakopoulos, Alexandra Papagianni, Natalia Papapetrou, Vasiliki Sagia, Naya Tritaki - Hellinikon SA, Greece

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SESSION 12-15

Supraregional Development

Moderator

Zuzana Ladzianska -- Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic

Thurs July 18th The Reshaping of China’s Urban System: What’s Next? Weiping Wu – TUFTS University, US 11:45 – 13:15 Exploiting the City Network of Yangtze River Delta, China through the firm linkages Room: A004 Ziye Na – Politecnico di Milano, Italy The Nonexistence of the Dutch Randstad Wil Zonneveld – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Populations and mobility for a new urban system Bruna Vendemmia – Politecnico di Milano, Italy SESSION 12-13

Green and Sustainable Cities

Moderator

David Lewis -- University of Albany, US

Thurs July 18th Landscape and urban planning transformation of space – planning structure as a vector for sustainable development of the linear city 15:45-17:15 Elina Krasilnikova - Volgograd State Architectural and Civil Engineering University, Russia Room: A003 Development of sustainable urban forms for under-developed mountainous county areas: the case of Hubei Xiaoru Lin – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, Yaping Huang– Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, Haidong Li – Nanjing Bolai Institute of Urban Planning and Design, China, Jinfu Chen – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, Zhengfan Chen – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China The importance of urban green for city regions in transformation Jost Wilker, Karsten Rusche - ILS - Research Institute for Regional and Urban Development, Germany The pattern of change: Infrastructures, filaments and the open space system Sofia Morgado, João Rafael Santos, Inês Moreira – Technical University of Lisbon, Portugal Rural-Urban Migration and Resilience: Vietnamese Migrants after Relocation Luong Duy – University College of Dublin, Ireland SESSION 12-16

Post-Industrial and Brownfield (re)Development

Moderator

Niamh Moore-Cherry -- University College Dublin, Ireland

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A003

The mobilization of heritage as a component of resilience in old industrial regions in transition. The case of French Ardennes Marcel Bazin – University of Reims, France Working Regions: Regeneration by Design in Older Industrial Regions Jennifer Clark – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Resilient Urban Regeneration: Situating the Manchester Case Margaret Cowell, Joseph Schilling – Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US Thoughts and Observations of the Growth of Urban Militarism: Snapshots of the Boston (USA) and Berlin (Germany) Experience Zenia Kotval – Michigan State University, US, John Mullin – University of Massachusetts, US, Angela Uttke – Berlin University of Technology, Germany Post-war Transition and Resilience in Beirut, Lebanon: Does Planning Contribute to maintaining a conflict trap? Bruno Marot – McGill University, Canada

SESSION 12-17

Technical and Social Infrastructure

Moderator

Lan Wang – Tongji University, China

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A003

After infrastructural networking: transition and expectation in Lisbon metropolis Joao Rafael Santos – Technical University of Lisbon, Portugal Impacts of high-speed train stations on Chinese urban development: and empirical study of 38 cities along two high-speed lines Lan Wang, Chen Chen, Can Wang – Tongji University, China Regional Variation in Telework Adoption and Provision Mohja Rhoads – University of Southern California, US Urban Transition Effects on Socio-Ecosystems Resilience Dilek Unalan – Bogazici University, Turkey

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TRACK 13: Urban and Regional Economic Planning under Prosperity and Austerity Our understanding of economic growth and development, both within the public and private sector, has been dramatically reshaped in the aftermath of the recent recession. The ongoing massive unemployment, financial crises and social unrest in Europe and the US and the global slowdowns in productivity continue to challenge many of our extant theories of development, growth and prosperity. Cities are the nexuses where many of these economic and social dynamics are taking place. Thus, contributions to this track may consider the following research and policy questions: • Which industries have especially risen and fallen during prosperity and austerity in urban regions? Which are driving the urban prosperity under the current austerity? Are structurally different regions emerging? • How do we understand economic development in the current economic climate? Can we continue to use the same methodological tools, industrial sectors, and economic clusters to explain it? Is urban and/or economic planning in a globalized world possible? • How is the crisis affecting the communal/regional public budgets, and how is fiscal sustainability and debt management evolving? Has the crisis changed infrastructure planning and financing? Which urban policies can be developed to improve the attractiveness for company headquarters? • How dependent are cities on the “outside” regions in terms of resources, people, land? How does urban/ regional economic policy relate to international/national frameworks (WTO, World Bank; US, EU)? The presentations have both have a theoretical or empirical focus -- work concentrating on evidence-based research, normative conclusions, and policy recommendations. SESSION 13-1

Firm Location, Clusters, Innovations, Entrepreneurs 1

Moderator

Micheal Getzner -- TU Vienna, Austria

Tues 16th July The Generation of University Spin-offs for Creating Regions of Knowledge: The Case of Vienna, Austria 08:00 – 09:30 Room: B107/108 Verena Peer – University of Natural Resources and Applied Life Sciences, Vienna, Austria, Sabine Sedlacek -- MODUL University, Vienna, Austria, Harvey Goldstein -- MODUL University, Vienna, Austria Spatio-Temporal Patterns of Entrepreneurial Activity: A Case Study of Phoenix, AZ Elizabeth Mack – Arizona State University, US Exploring the role of non-profit organizations and organized civil society in sustaining regional economic growth and resilience: Four regional initiatives in the knowledge and services economy Criseida Navarro–Diaz – University of Puerto Rico, Puerto Rico Agglomeration Effects in the Birth, Survival and Death of Establishments: Evidence from the State of Maryland Chengri Ding -- University of Maryland, US, Yu Qiao – University of Maryland, US, Yi Niu –Capital University of Economics and Business, China SESSION 13-2

Firm Location, Clusters, Innovations, Entrepreneurs 2

Moderator

Harvey Goldstein -- MODUL University, Vienna, Austria

Tues 16th July The role of size (of events, cities and stadia) and soccer in urban regeneration Alex Deffner – University of Thessaly, Greece 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B107/108 Towards Financial Sustainability of Creative Incubators in Times of Austerity Jan Jacob Trip, Arie Romein -- Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands Structural Shifts in Global Electronics Production Networks: Implications for Industrial Competitiveness, Local Industries and Strategic Economic Planning in Central and Eastern Europe Leonhard Plank -- Vienna University of Technology, Austria, Armon Rezai – Vienna University of Economics and Business, Austria, Cornelia Staritz – Austrian Research Foundation for International Development, Austria Road traffic congestion, market potential and intra-metropolitan location of firms: A study of Los Angeles Region Yuting Hou – University of Southern California, US

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SESSION 13-3

Urban Economic Resilience

Moderator

Cornelia Staritz – Austrian Research Foundation for International Development

Tues 16th July New approaches in urban transformation management – challenges for future research resulting from CIRCUSE project 11:45 – 13:15 Room: B107/108 Maros Finka, Tatiana Kluvankova-Oravska, Peter Gezik – Slovak University of Technology, Bratislava, Slovak Republic What Makes Regions Resilient? Main Attributes and Determinants Ayda Eraydin – Middle East Technical University, Turkey The Role of the Creative Industries within Maastricht’s bid for European Capital of Culture Philip Lawton – Maastricht University, The Netherlands Economic Resilience of Metropolitan areas: Post-Crisis implications for regional Economic Planning Markus Neufeld – Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany Token of broken dreams Sigridur Kristjansdottir – Agricultural University of Iceland, Iceland SESSION 13-4

Urban and Regional Labour Markets

Moderator

Micheal Getzner -- TU Vienna, Austria

Tues 16th July Studying Inequality by Studying Low-Wage Industries Marc Doussard – University of Illinois at Urbana- Champaign, US 14:15 – 15:45 Room: B107/108 The workload and jobs for low and moderate income parents in an era of privatization and austerity Carrie Makarewicz – University of California Berkeley, US Resilience and Metropolitan “High-Tech” and “I-Tech” Activity Dillon Mahmoudi, Greg Schrock – Portland State University, US SESSION 13-5

Economic Development and Policies 1

Moderator

Elizabeth Mack – Arizona State University, US

Wed 17th July The m (median) score: An alternative to the z-score in statistics and index creation Edward Hill, Kelly Kinahan – Cleveland State University, US 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B107/108 Temporal and Spatial Transformation of New Economic Globalization in the Yangtze River Delta Region Tao Li – Tongji University, China Advanced Service Urbanism: The Evolution of Firm Clustering in US City Regions, 1998 2010 James Connolly – Northeastern University, US, Elizabeth Currid-Halkett – University of Southern California, US Industrial Gentrification in West Chelsea, New York: Empirical Evidence from Discrete-Time Survival Analysis Heeyeun Yoon – Harvard University, US What will the next building boom look like? Forecasting the spatial preferences of finance Rachel Weber – University of Illinois Chicago, US

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SESSION 13-6

Economic Development and Policies 2

Moderator

Carrie Makarewicz – University of California Berkeley, US

Wed 17th July Dimensions of “smart” fiscal policies of cities Michael Getzner, Johann Bröthaler – Vienna University of Technology, Austria 11:45 – 13:15 Room: B107/108 Fiscal Devolution and Planning Decisions. A Comparative Investigation across Different Fiscal Regimes Elena Besussi – University College London, UK Driven Pattern of Spatial Economic Development and Its Corresponding Spatial Strategies for Urbanization in Henan Province of Central China Peng Chong, Wang Jing, Xu Liquan -- HuaZhong University of Science and Technology, China, Liu Yun – Wuhan University, China Manufacturing’s Contribution to U.S. Metropolitan Economics in the 21st Century Nancey Green Leigh, Taelim Choi – Georgia Institute of Technology, US The effects on the real estate market by an economic policy supporting urban renaissance in Japan: Osaka City Kunihiko Hattori, Hirokazu Abe – Osaka University, Japan SESSION 13-7

Creative Industries, Culture, Institutions

Moderator

Elizabeth Currid-Halkett -- University of Southern California, US

Fri 18th July Cultural Amenities: Large and Small, Mainstream and Niche. A Conceptual Framework for Cultural Planning in an Age of Austerity 08:00 – 09:30 Room: B107/108 Robert Kloosterman – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Artistic Clusters and Neighbourhood Change: Location Patterns and Implications after the Financial Crisis Carl Grodach – University of Texas Arlington, US, Elizabeth Currid-Halkett – University of Southern California, US, Nicole Foster – University of Texas Arlington, US, James Murdoch – University of Texas Arlington, US Achieving Successful City Centres: Organized Approaches to their Management Gary Sands – Wayne State University, US, Laura Reese – Michigan State University, US, Pierre Filion – University of Waterloo, Canada Creativity-led regeneration: Towards an evaluation framework Arie Romein – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands, Jeannette Nijkamp – Rotterdam University of Applied Science, Jan Jacob Trip – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands The Role of Creative Industry in the Development of industrial and Economic transition – Case on China’s creative Industry Juan Wu, Aihua Liu, Rui Shen – Tianjin Urban Planning & Design Institute, China

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TRACK 14: Planning for Risks - Health, Safety and Security In a rapidly urbanising world, the fast-extending spaces, circulations and infrastructures of cities act as ‘lightning conductors’ to questions of human health, ecological, social and existential security. We ask: Do people have access to healthy food, good quality air and water? Where (or if) they are able to obtain work, housing and health care? Are they exposed to danger (or safety) in their everyday encounters on the street? Who is available for emotional and financial support? How is the political power distributed? How are the public resources allocated? Are there immediate harms from and vulnerability to natural disasters? Urban management along with town and metropolitan planning, policy and design decisions all exert influence on the quality of life and places. They determine the level of threats to the public and, protect against disease, violence and premature death. As access to water, food and energy services become more stressed in many places (cities and regions), there is a need to critically address how dominant discourses of risk, fear and urban security work to effectively protect certain people and interests from projected threats. These discourses sometimes generate regressive impacts (e.g., privatisation of public space, gated communities, mollification, and marginalisation of the poor) and neglect to address the potential harms, threats and hazards. The presentations in this track engage with the multiple determinants of human health risks and hazards in places – from neighbourhoods to metropolitan regions - and the planning, policy and design interventions that aim to improve human health and safety and reduce the inequities within cities and between urbanizing areas around the world. SESSION 14-1

Health & Social Equity

Moderator

Timothy Townshend -- Newcastle University, UK / Andre Sorensen -- University of Toronto, Canada

Mon July 15th Redeveloping Old Havana: The Challenge of Maintaining Social Equity in the Face of Change 16:00 – 17:30 Jacklyn Kohon, Scott Ellis, Melissa Iglesias – Portland State University, US A spatial dimension of environmental justice in Istanbul, Turkey Room: A008 Asli Ögüt Erbil – Istanbul Technical University, Turkey An Approach for Bringing Public Health into Local Authority Spatial and Transport Planning: the Bristol Model Marcus Grant – University of the West of England, UK, Adrian Davis – NHS Bristol, Stephen Hewitt – Bristol City Council, UK Planning and Health: Forging New Alliances in Building Healthy and Resilient Cities Susan Thompson, Jennifer Kent – University of New South Wales, Australia, Claudine Lyons – New South Wales Ministry of Health, Australia SESSION 14-2

Water, Planning and Human Health 1

Moderator

Daniele Spirandelli – University of Hawaii, US

Tues July 16th Planning for a Resilient Coast: Evaluating Louisiana’s Coastal Master Plan for Balanced 14:15 – 15:45 Sustainability and Effective Participation Melanie Sand – Cornell University, US Room: A008 Urban Morphology and Ecological Design in Mediterranean areas. The case of East Naples Gilda Berruti, Emanuela Coppola, Francesco Domenico Moccia – Federico II University of Naples, Italy Scalability of a Community-Based Approach to Improve Water Point Access, Functionality, and Public Health in the Leogane and Gressier Districts of Haiti Jocelyn Widmer – Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US

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SESSION 14-3

Water, Planning and Human Health 2

Moderator

Susan Thompson – University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia

Tues July 16th 16:45 – 18:15 Room: A008

Future Flooding Risk Assessment under Growth Scenarios and Climate Change Impacts for the Charles River Watershed in the Boston Metropolitan Area Chingwen Cheng, Elizabeth Brabec, Robert Ryan, Yi-Chen E. Yang, Craig Nicolson, Paige Warren – University of Massachusetts Amherst, US Reconstruction, Resilience, and Redesign: Post-tsunami Rebuilding of Northeastern Japan Andre Sorensen – University of Toronto, Canada Demand Analysis of Water to Improve Quality of International Development: The Case of Cambodia Chan Mi Kim, Jina Kim, Gayoung Ahn – Seoul National University, Republic of Korea Patterns of Wastewater Infrastructure across a Metropolitan Coastal Region Daniele Spirandelli – University of Hawaii, US

SESSION 14-4

Risks, Disasters & Planning 1

Moderator

Richard Sliuzas – University of Twente, The Netherlands

Tues July 16th 18:30 – 20:00 Room: A008

How to Organize Urban Regeneration for Risk Mitigation? Arzu Taylan - Selçuk University, Turkey Exploring integrative risk governance as a resilience construct William Siembieda – California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo, US Searching for flood risk management strategies in Kampala Richard Sliuzas – University of Twente, The Netherlands, Shuaib Lwasa – University of Makerere, Uganda, Victor Jetten – University of Twente, The Netherlands, Georg Petersen – Hydroc Consult, Germany, Johannes Flacke – University of Twente, The Netherlands, John Wasige – University of Makerere, Uganda

SESSION 14-5

Risks, Disasters & Planning 2

Moderator

William Siembieda – California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo US

Wed July 17th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A008

Risk management of disasters in Brazil and urban resilience: progress and challenges Cynthia Suassuna, Fátima Furtado, Edinéa Alcântara – Federal University of Pernambuco, Brazil Earthquake Vulnerability Assessment: A Case Study of Tehran City Zhila Pooyan, Mohammad Reza Ghayamghamian – International Institute of Earthquake Engineering and Seismology, Iran Building community resilience: Lessons from business preparedness in case of Adapazari Ezgi Orhan - Pamukkale University, Turkey

SESSION 14-6

Risks, Disasters & Planning 3

Moderator

Raktim Mitra – Ryerson University, Canada

Wed July 17th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A008

Resilience in Planning: A Review of Comprehensive Plans in Mississippi after Hurricane Katrina Ann Carpenter – Georgia Institute of Technology, US Priority Setting Amid the Rubble: A Study of Organizational Responses to Post-Disaster Reconstruction in Haiti Michael Hooper – Harvard University, US What actions are city governments taking to build resilience to natural hazards? Cassidy Johnson – University College London, UK, Sophie Blackburn – King’s College London, UK Urban Resilience in questions - A morphological analysis of urban project in Le Havre, France Julian Gutiérrez Torres, Mathilde Gralepois – Université de Tours, France

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SESSION 14-7

Community Security and Risk

Moderator

Andre Sorensen, University of Toronto, Canada

Wed July 17th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A008

Sustainable urban neighbourhood development and the complexity of crime prevention in Cape Town’s urban periphery Lauren Ugur – Technische Universität Darmstadt, Germany Surviving cities: Addressing disaster risk to informal settlements in social network and governance framework Rolee Aranya – Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway, Renu Khosla – Centre for Urban and Regional Excellence, Norway, Pranita Shrestha – Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway Social Vulnerability and Environmental Risks in Favelas of Rio de Janeiro Rachel Coutinho-Silva – Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Urban Resilience in Situations of Chronic Violence: Combining Spatial Planning with Sociopolitical Network Building in the Search for Security Diane Davis – Harvard University, US

SESSION 14-8

Urban Risks, Perceptions, and Mitigation

Moderator

Timothy Townshend --Newcastle University, UK

Thurs July 18th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A008

Supermarket Development to Mitigate Risks of Disparate Food Access and Diet-Related Disease: Lessons from Experts and Directions for Researchers Benjamin Chrisinger – University of Pennsylvania, US The relationship between parental perception of the neighbourhood environment and children’s outdoor play activities Raktim Mitra – Ryerson University, Canada, Guy E. J. Faulkner – University of Toronto, Canada, Ron Buliung – University of Toronto, Canada, Michelle Stone – Dalhausie University, Canada Nature and death: An individual level analysis of the relationship between biophilic environments and premature mortality in Florida Christopher Coutts, Mark Horner – Florida State University, US Using the concept of adaptive capacity to explore the “urban security” approach in Kigamboni New City project Liana Ricci – Sapienza University of Rome, Italy

SESSION 14-9

Walkability, Physical Activity and Well-being

Moderator

Marcus Grant – University of the West of England, UK

Thurs July 18th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A007

Accessibility and Health: Towards walkability tools for planning practice Mark Tully, Geraint Ellis, Michael Donnelly, Frank Kee, Luke Kelleher, Ruth Hunter – Queen’s University Belfast, UK Local Environment of Neighborhood Naturally Occurring Retirement Communities (NORC) in a Mid-Sized U.S. City Andrew Aurand, Rebecca Miles – Florida State University, US The walkability of Bristol: how this relates to physical activity, health and well-being Sarah Burgess, Danielle Sinnett – University of the West of England, UK The Prevalence of Obesity among Residents of Low-income Neighborhoods: Assessing the Factors of Lifestyle, Socioeconomic Status and Built Environment Deden Rukmana, Sujin Kim – -- Savannah State University, US

SESSION 14-10

Security, Risk & Resilience

Moderator

Timothy Townshend -- Newcastle University, UK / Andre Sorensen -- University of Toronto, Canada

Fri July 19th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A008

Undemocratic and Irrational Planning for the 2010 Vancouver Winter Olympic Jason Burke – University of Toronto, Canada Geochemical investigations as a tool for environmental planning of cities Lilit Sahakyan, Armen Saghatelyan, Gevorg Tepanosyan - The Center for Ecological-Noosphere Studies of the National Academy of Sciences, Armenia, Olga Belyaeva - Armenia

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TRACK 15: Planning Law, Regulation and Dispute Resolution Almost all countries have laws, regulations and government institutions that determine a significant number of issues related to planning. These issues range from procedural matters to substantive aspects of planning policies and implementations. In recent years planning law (comprised of legislation and court decisions) faces additional challenges that go beyond the domestic domains into the global arena. Can the laws and institutions that govern planning meet the challenges posed by climate change, sustainability and mitigation of risks? Are planning laws geared to handle emerging distributive justice issues within cities, within countries, and across borders? This track aims to provide a platform for sharing research and experiences on any of the following and related topics: • Statutory (regulatory) planning systems and instruments: How well can they accommodate emerging economic, socio-demographic and environmental realities? • Institutional structures and procedures: How does planning law structure the relationships between central governmental control, local government, markets, and non-governmental organizations? • Public participation, conflict management and dispute resolution; • Regulatory land use instruments: local statutory plans, zoning, building permits, agreements with developers, “exactions” or “planning gain”, regulation of open space and natural resources, historic-building regulation and other; • Public property rights / private property rights / private property responsibilities: tensions between them, land for public services, customary collective / private rights, expropriation, compensation, land readjustment, taxation of land values, transfer or development rights. The presentations look at the general theory of planning and law as well as investigate particular issues, focusing either on a particular country or cross-nationally. SESSION 15-1

Planning Law and Urban Planning Challenges

Moderator

Rachelle Alterman – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel

Mon July 15th Bad Buildings and the Revitalisation of Johannesburg: ‘Community Land Trusts’ and the Goal of Inclusion 16:00 – 17:30 Room: B107/108 Heinz Klug – University of Wisconsin, US, Neil Klug – University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa De-commodification in the face of land policy and housing Michael Kolocek - TU Dortmund, Germany The Potential for Urban Land Reform in Scotland David Adams -- University of Glasgow, UK A “timely, orderly, and efficient arrangement” of public facilities and services: The Oregon Approach Edward Sullivan, Benjamin H. Clark – Garvey Schubert Barer, Portland, Oregon / Portland State University, US PANEL 15-1

Planning and Human Rights

Moderator

Benjamin Davy – Technical University Dortmund, Germany

Mon July 15th 17:45 – 19:00 Room: A004

Nurit Alfasi -- Ben Gurion University of the Negev, Israel Rachelle Alterman – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel Tovi Fenster -- Tel Aviv University, Israel Libby Porter -- Monash University, Australia Jeannie van Wyk -- University of South Africa, South Africa Mark Oranje -- University of Pretoria, South Africa

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SESSION 15-2

History and Theory of Planning Law

Moderator

Leonie Janssen-Jansen – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands

Tues July 16th Planning in a Context of Discontinuous Change Leonie Janssen-Jansen – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands, Greg Lloyd – University of Ulster, 16:45 – 18:15 Room: B107/108 UK, Deborah Peel -- University of Ulster, UK, Erwin van der Krabben -- Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands Land matters: resilience, regulation and resolve Greg Lloyd, Deborah Peel – University of Ulster, UK Planning Law in Germany: Sedimentations of Power Nikolai Roskamm – TU Berlin, Germany Bringing central regulation and local governance interaction together: the case of the Markermeer-IJmeer Natura 2000 area Bas Waterhout, Erik Louw, Wil Zonneveld – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands SESSION 15-3

Law of Citizen and Community Involvement

Moderator

Janet Askew – University of the West of England, Bristol, UK

Tues July 16th How relevant and appropriate is the regulatory regime for the planning and development of water resources in Taiwan? 18:30 – 20:00 Room: B107/108 Janet Askew – University of the West of England, Bristol, UK, Ally Lu – National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan A new planning system in New South Wales, Australia. Can we legislate for effective community engagement? Neil Selmon – NSW Department of Planning and Infrastructure, Australia Marginalising Indigenous peoples: A comparative view of the response of land use planning in Australia and New Zealand John Sheehan – University of Technology Sydney, Australia Defining the ideology of public participation: “Democracy”, “Devolution”, “Deliberation”, “Dispute resolution” and a new system for identifying public participation in planning law Robert G. Stokes – New South Wales Parliament, Australia SESSION 15-4

Negotiated Regulation, Planning Law, and Takings

Moderator

David Amborski – Ryerson University, Canada

Wed July 17th Agreements between Developers and Local Governments: A strained relationship between planning law and practice 08:00 – 09:30 Room: B107/108 Rachelle Alterman – Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel A Comparison of Density Bonus Policies in Two Canadian Cities: Toronto and Vancouver David Amborski – Ryerson University, Canada CBAs, an Approach for Dutch Planning? Menno van der Veen, Leonie Janssen-Jansen – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Use of conservation covenants and agreements in land use management: An Australian perspective Peter Williams, Angelique Williams – University of New South Wales, Australia SESSION 15-5

Planning, Law, and Water

Moderator

Caitlin Dyckman – Clemson University, US

Thurs July 18th Comparative Analysis of State Level Water Supply Planning and Demand Management Legislation 08:00 - 09:30 Room: B107/108 Caitlin Dyckman – Clemson University, US Spatial Water Planning: German and Dutch Water Law and Modes of Governance Thomas Hartmann, Tejo Spit – Utrecht University, The Netherlands Mental Models and Coastal Processes: the Public Understanding Science, and Scientists Understanding the Public Robert Thompson – University of Rhode Island, US, Shannon Hulst – Wetlands Watch, US Optimizing the Organization Models of Control Lines in Chinese Waterfronts Chunxia Yang, Huizhi Geng, Ming Qin – Tongji University, China

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SESSION 15-6

Reform of Planning Law Administration and Process 1

Moderator

Greg Lloyd – University of Ulster, UK

Thurs July 18th Legislation and the challenge of planning organic transformation: the case of Buiksloterham in Amsterdam, Netherlands 11:45 – 13:15 Room: B107/108 Sebastian Dembski – University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Uncertainties, oligopolies and the unexpected ways in which the UK planning system is holding residential development back: Tales from Cyprus and Hong Kong Nikos Karadimitriou – UCL Bartlett School of Planning, UK Planning appeals: independence, impartiality and the state Heather Ritchie – University of Ulster, UK, Adam Sheppard – University of West England, UK, Tom Warth – Planning Inspectorate, UK SESSION 15-7

Reform of Planning Law Administration and Process 2

Moderator

Dawn Jourdan – University of Oklahoma, US

Thurs July 18th Effective Legal and Administrative Framework for a Resilient Built Environment for Cities in the Developing World: A Case Study of Delhi, India 15:45-17:15 Room: B107/108 Sweta Byahut – Auburn University, US Evidence-Based Sign Regulation: Regulating Signage on the Basis of Empirical Wisdom Dawn Jourdan, Kathryn Hurd, Gene Hawkins, Kimberly Winson-Geideman – University of Oklahoma, US From ‘Urbanism’ to Urban Ecology: the New Building Code and its Impacts on the Greek Urban Environment Konstantinos Lalenis – University of Thessaly, Greece Planning policies and regulations that can reduce the practice of private sector property abandonment in the U.S. : The case for Michigan Rex LaMore, Michelle LeBlanc – Michigan State University, US PANEL 15-2

International and Comparative Perspective on Land-use Planning and Regulation

Moderator

Sonia Hirt -- Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, US

Thurs July 18th Marta Lora-Tamayo – UNED, Madrid, Spain Richard Norton – University of Michigan, US 18:00 – 19:15 Room: B107/108 Jerold Kayden – Harvard University, US Rachelle Alterman - Technion / Israel Institute of Technology, Israel SESSION 15-8

Planning Law and Spatial Analysis

Moderator

Richard (Dick) Norton -- University of Michigan, US

Fri July 19th Climate change: Understanding the phenomenon and finding answers from a spatial planning perspective 09:45 – 11:15 Room: B107/108 Bahar Gedikli – Middle East Technical University, Turkey OSS and LDF: spatial planning answer to the resilient city Lucia Nucci – Università Roma Tre, Italy Growth dependencies in the Dutch spatial development system; the challenge for a more robust institutional framework Alexander Woestenburg – Netherlands Council for the Environment and Infrastructure, The Netherlands Multiple dwelling and environmental sustainability Ingrid Persson – Blekinge Institute of Technology, Sweden

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TRACK 16: Rural and Landscape Planning Rural and landscape planning are complex activities set against shifting concepts of the rural and changing demands on rural space. The contributions to this track explore the role of rural resilience in contemporary planning and consider if traditional urban/rural dichotomies have any relevance in an increasingly globalised society. Like “the rural” the term “landscape’ is similarly nuanced. Landscape planning has been credited with providing a holistic perspective allowing the integration of themes such as climate adaptation, sustainability, health, cultural heritage, and public participation. Can this assumption be verified? This track seeks to examine the role of the rural in the promotion of resilience at the urban and regional level and to establish if more recent approaches addressing the issues of rural space and the peri-urban interface, such as ecosystem services and green infrastructure, have produced tangible benefits. While rural landscape is often regarded as a constant and stable backdrop to a rapidly changing urbanized society, many of the urgent challenges facing us, such as food security, energy production and urban sprawl impact on this space. What are the contemporary challenges rural communities confront in an increasingly urbanized world? This track explores theoretical, methodological or application oriented presentations on such issues relating to rural and landscape planning. SESSION 16-1

The Peri-urban

Moderator

David Henkel -- University of New Mexico, US

Tues July 16th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A008

Green Sprawl : Nature Ideology in Exurban Landscapes Laura Taylor – York University, Canada, Kirsten Valentine Cadieux - University of Minnesota, US Landscape Urbanisation and Heritage Protection in Greece. The Function of Spatial Planning Elias Beriatos – University of Thessaly, Greece Peri-urban landscapes in metropolitan areas: using transdisciplinary research to move towards an improved conceptual and geographical understanding Isabel Ramos – Technical University of Lisbon, Portugal, Maria de Fátima Ferreiro - Dinâmia-CET/ ISCTE-IUL, Portugal, Conceição Colaço - Technical University of Lisbon, Portugal, Sebastião Santos Dinâmia-CET/ISCTE-IUL, Portugal Patterns of multifunctionality in peri-urban landscapes: insights for improving landscape planning Anna M. Hersperger, Thomas Dalang – Swiss Federal Research Institute WSL, Switzerland

SESSION 16-2

Rural Planning, Development & Resilience in the 21st century

Moderator

Laura Taylor -- York University, Canada

Tues July 16th 09:45 – 11:15 Room: A008

Shifts in 21st Century Rural Planning in the USA and India Hemalata Dandekar – Cal Poly San Luis Obispo, US Transitioning rural regions to the new energy and climate future: Planning, governance and rural futures in Australia and USA Tiffany H. Morrison – University of Queensland, Australia, Marcus B. Lane – Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation, Australia, Michael Hibbard – University of Oregon, US China’s urban-rural coordination planning Tingwei Zhang – University of Illinois Chicago, US Challenges and complexity regarding rural planning and development in Norway Jørgen Amdam – Volda University College, Norway Stronger, more resilient communities? The potential social value of second homes in rural areas Nick Gallent – University College London, UK

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SESSION 16-3

Planning for Green Infrastructure and Open Space Values

Moderator

Michael Hibbard -- University of Oregon, US

Tues July 16th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A008

Imagined futures in Murray-Darling Basin communities: Mental models of the past and future scenarios Leonie Pearson – University of Canberra / University of Melbourne, Australia, Samuel Wilson – Swinburne University of Technology / University of Melbourne, Australia, Yoshi Kashima – University of Melbourne, Australia, Dean Lusher --– Swinburne University of Technology / University of Melbourne, Australia, Craig J. Pearson – University of Melbourne, Australia Evaluation of the Value of Visualisation Techniques in Communicating Nature Perspectives Alexandra Tisma -- Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands, Bart de Knegt – Alterra, The Netherlands, Rjik van Oostenbrugge -- Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands, Petra van Egmond -- Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, The Netherlands Urban Open Spaces and Their Impact on Real Estate Values Anne Budinger – TU Dortmund, Germany Community-based Water Systems : Preserving Livelihood and Community David Henkel – University of New Mexico, US

SESSION 16-4

Rural Development Policy

Moderator

Nadja Penko Seidl – University of Ljubljana, Slovenia

Thurs July 18th 11:45 – 13:15 Room: A008

A Study of the Development Characteristics and Planning Strategies of the Villages in Central China — Taking XinDingYuan Cluster in Shanxi Province for Example Yun Liu – Wuhan University, China, Zuo Yong – Institute of Urban and Rural Planning and Design, Taiyuan, China, Qu Chunjie – HuaZhong University of Science and Technology, China, Chang Lili – HuaZhong University of Science and Technology, China Interface Issues for landscape, open space and planning policy at the rural urban fringe Brendan O’Sullivan, Ireland, Karen Ray, Evelyn Sikora, Eimear Murphy - University College Cork, Ireland Assessment of settlement pressure on environmental system: forms and processes taking place in Sicily Annalisa Giampino – University of Palermo, Italy, Filippo Schilleci – University of Palermo, Italy, Vincenzo Todaro – University of Palermo, Italy The Life and Death of ZhuGe BaGua Village: The conservation and development of the ancient village in China under the rapid Urbanization Hong Geng – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, Zilong Song – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, Jing Lu – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China

SESSION 16-5

Emerging Landscapes

Moderator

Andreas Schulze Bäing -- University of Liverpool, UK

Thurs July 18th 15:45 – 17:15 Room: A008

Learning from the past, planning for the future; the hidden potential for toponyms for landscape typology, planning and management Nadja Penko Seidl, Damijana Kastelec, Ana Kučan – University of Ljubljana, Slovenia Revitalisation of abandoned villages: design processes in the memory of places Luca di Figlia – University of Florence, Italy A study on the reconstruction planning of rural settlement system In Western China—A case study of outer suburbs of Xi`An, Shaanxi Province Kewei Liu, Simin Zhao, Jing Zhu, Lin Liu -- Northwest University, China The rising Chinese middle class and the “construction” of new countrysides John Sturzaker – University of Liverpool, UK, Andrew Law -- Newcastle University, UK

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SESSION 16-6

Rural-urban Linkages and Food Policy

Moderator

John Sturzaker – University of Liverpool, UK

Fri July 19th 08:00 – 09:30 Room: A008

The Rural Impact of Urban Concentrated Local Food Initiatives: a Literature Review Becca Jablonski – Cornell University, US Revisiting urban planning to integrate multifunctional agriculture policies by the means of landscape metrics and indices: a methodological proposal Esther Sanz Sanz – INRA Avignon-Unité Ecodéveloppement / EHESS-Centre Norbert Elias, France, Claude Napoléone -- INRA Avignon-Unité Ecodéveloppement, France, Bernard Hubert – INRA AvignonUnité Ecodéveloppement / EHESS-Centre Norbert Elias, France Planning in the urban-rural fringe and urban food policy – an international comparison Andreas Schulz Bäing, Olivier Sykes – University of Liverpool, UK Fringe Benefits: Farmland Function in Relation to Urban Morphology Catherine Brinkley – University of Pennsylvania, US

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Poster Presentations by Track TRACK 1 : Advances in Planning Theory and Practice 1

The Commons in the Planning Practice: The Pastures of Supino Michele Vianello – IUAV Venice School of Architecture, Italy

TRACK 2: Gender, Diversity and Justice 2

3

4

5

Spatial Features of Senior Population in Wuhan and its Planning Implication Gu Hao , Lan Wang – Tongji University, China Study on fair disposition of urban and rural resource elements in economically underdeveloped areas: take the example of experimental zone on urban-rural integration in Hubei Province, China Hong Geng – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, Yi Luo – Shanghai Tongji Urban Planning and Design Institute, China Where are the White Poor in America? Race, Class, and Space Lynn McCormick – Hunter College/City University of New York, US, Sigmund Shipp – City University of New York and University of Pennsylvania, US, Mary Rocco – City University of New York / University of Pennsylvania, US The Construction of Local Public Facilities Network Based on “Living Circle?” Research on the model of Sharing Public Facilities across Administration Boundaries Dan Shi, Ningxing Lv , Shuang Li – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China

6

A Formulation Method of Planning Standards for Aged Care Facilities of The County Proper in NW China Chen Wang, Feng Lu, Luqi Yan – Xi’an University of Architecture and Technology, China

7

Study on Public Facilities of Small Cities in Dynamics Flow Population Regions Geng Hong, Kai Zhang – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China

TRACK 3: Environment, Energy and Climate Change 8

The use of backcasting scenario for planning adaptation to climate change in sub-Saharan urban areas Giuseppe Faldi – Sapienza University of Rome, Italy

9

Using Remote Sensing Technologies for the research of the transformation of ecosystems (case study Lake Sevan basin) Vahagn Muradyan, Shushanik Asmaryan, Tatev Hovhannisyan – The Center for Ecological-Noosphere Studies of the National Academy of Sciences, Armenia

10

Flood risk and adaptive planning Barbara Tempels, Luuk Boelens – Ghent University, Belgium

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

TRACK 4: Housing, Regeneration and Community Development in Time of Crisis 11

Natural Disasters: Relocation and Quality of Life. An Objective and Subjective Approach. The Case of the 2007 Flood in the City of Villahermosa, Mexico Roberto Cantu – Texas A&M University, US

12 Rebuilding Social Organization in Low-income Neighborhoods John Lattimore – Clemson University, US 13

Regulation of Multi-Family Dwellings in Zoning Free Houston Liza Powers, Juan Sorto - Texas Southern University, US

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Community Gardens in Prague: Community Development or Hipster Fashion? Jan Richtr – Technical University in Prague, Czech Republic

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Sanctions, the socio-political and economic crises and its impact on housing provision in Iran: changing in modes of Tehran housing supply Reyhaneh Sadat Shojaei – The University of Sheffield, UK

16 Neighbourhoods, Take Two: An Innovative Decentralization Process in Palermo Filippo Schilleci, Paola Marotta, Marco Picone – University of Palermo, Italy 17 Large-Scale Urban Development Projects – European examples Magdalena Wagner – Wroclaw University of Technology, Poland 18 Rules of temporary re-use of dismissed areas: a way of thinking the city of tomorrow. Ianira Vassallo – University IUAV of Venice, Italy 19

Urban Renewal and Residential Relocation in Shanghai Zhumin Xu – University of New Orleans, US

TRACK 5: Transport and Infrastructure Planning 20

Pedestrian Planning Tools for Use in Travel Demand Modelling Kelly J. Clifton, Patrick A. Singleton, Christopher M. Muhs – Portland State University, US

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Measuring the sustainable mobility potential of neighbourhoods in the city-region Jorge Gil – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

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High Speed Rail in Canada and the United States: The Political Ecology of a Missed Opportunity Charles Hostovsky – Catholic University of America, US, Shen-Hao Chang - University of Toronto, Canada, Elizabeth Bezilla – Catholic University of America, US

23 Real number of road traffic accident with injured children in Germany - record linkage different data sets Miriam Schwedler, Tanja Leven – University of Wuppertal, Germany 24

Safe and secure event traffic in Germany Anne Timmermann, Miriam Schwedler – University of Wuppertal, Germany

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TRACK 6: Governance, Institutions and Civic Initiatives 25

Governance of large scale Urban Development Projects: The case of Noordelijke IJ Oevers, Amsterdam Sebastião Bhatt, Roberto Rocco – Delft University of Technology, Netherlands

Community engagement assessment: What is the return on investments? 26 Pat Crawford – Michigan State University, US 27

The Making of Sheffield’s “Cloud City”: Institutional trust, the Public and Open Data Annie Cruz-Porter – The University of Sheffield, UK

Restructuring and Resilience: Lesson-drawing and Governance in Northern Ireland 28 Emma Farnan – University of Ulster, UK 29 30

American Exceptionalism: Fragmented Governance and the Proliferation of Sprawl Bryan Grady, Judd Schechtman – Rutgers University, US Overcoming brownfield barriers to urban manufacturing: Comparative study of policy networks and changing local economic development strategies in U.S. cities Nathanael Hoelzel – Georgia Institute of Technology, US

31

How Does Environmental Conflict Resolution Travel from One Planning Context to Another? Jonna Kangasoja – Aalto University, Finland, Lasse Peltonen - Finnish Environment Institute, Finland

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A new role for the planner in neighborhood development: A case study from Malm, Sweden Sandra Karlsson – KTH - Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden

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Assessing Shrinking City Models: Focus on Strategies for Citizen Participation Joongsub Kim – Lawrence Technological University, US

Assessment of Community Resiliency using the CCRAM? A resource for decision makers 34 Limor Aharonson-Daniel, Mooli Lahad , Odeya Cohen, Bruria Adini, Avishay Goldberg – Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Israel, Dima Leykin - Tel-Hai Academic College, Israel 35

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Beyond the Communicative Turn: Analysis of Spanish-Language Practices in Chicago’s 49th Ward’s Participatory Budgeting Process Jose Melendez – University of Illinois at Chicago, US Governance follows function? Urban-rural linkages in sustainable land management Annegret Repp, Jana Zscheischler, Thomas Weith – Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research, Germany From regional identity to shared responsibility. The relevance of identity as a strategy for regional development Marloes van der Weide, Willem Buunk – Windesheim University of Applied Science, The Netherlands A neo-institutional analysis of local governance responses to spatial fragmentation Tom Coppens – University of Antwerp, Belgium, Ilse Loots – University of Antwerp, Belgium Examining the functioning of Municipal committees for Spatial Planning (GECORO’s) in Flanders Elisabet Van Wymeersch – Artesis Hogeschool Antwerpen, Belgium, Tom Coppens –Artesis Hogeschool Antwerpen, Belgium, Hendrik Van Geel – Artesis Hogeschool Antwerpen, Belgium, Joris Voets – Universiteit Gent, Belgium, Nathalie Vallet – Universiteit Antwerpen, Belgium Property Institutional Dilemma Under the Socio-Economical Transformation Context? A research for the planning of One Historic Neighbourhood in China Yifeng Yao – Politecnico di Milano, Italy

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

TRACK 7: Land Use Policy and Planning 41

Tow? – the only way: a method for general settlement and land use planning Manuel Costa Lobo, Marco Couto Rodrigues, João Pedro Reis – Universidade Técnica de Lisboa, Portugal

42 Tourism development strategy or just signage? Road administration policies and designation procedures for tourism routes in Scandinavia Jens Kr. Steen Jacobsen – Institute of Transport Economics & University of Stavanger, Norway, Hans Antonson - Swedish National Road and Transport Research Institute, Sweden

TRACK 8: Innovation in Planning Education 43

Brussels’ watersheds as catalysts of urban development: towards a water sensitive city Catalina Codruta Dobre, Nadia Casabella – ULB Faculty of Architecture La Cambre-Horta, Belgium

TRACK 9 : Design and History of the Urban Environment 44

Towards a Functional Typology for Successful Public Spaces in Chinese Residential Neighbourhoods Andrew Armbruster – Tongji University, China

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A design-oriented approach to the Walloon compact-city policy Céline Bodart, Arie de Fijter, Axel Fisher, Marc Goossens, Rita Occhiuto - University of Liège, Belgium

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Contest Urbanism: Meaning and Manifestation in Community Garden Design Cristina Delgado – State University of New York at Buffalo, US

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Lisbon University: a resilient space within the city? José Ferreira, João Pedro Reis, Jorge Manuel Gonçalves – Universidade Técnica de Lisboa, Portugal

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Case Study: Soundscape Based Analysis of Proposed Urban Development Impact Utilizing Soundwalks Adam Galatioto, Jennifer Nelson, Kai Wu, Huajing Huang -- The University of Florida, US

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The urban park system heritage having been left by the expanding city: the case of Shenyang City, China Hui Li – The University of Tokyo, Japan

50

Acoustic and perceptual features of eating-places in Singapore PerMagnus Lindborg – KTH - Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden / Nanyang Technological University, Singapore

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Built environment and the location choices of the creative class: Evidence from Thailand Yuri Mansury, Sutee Anantsuksomsri – Cornell University, US

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Tehran the Scene of Modernity Azadeh Mashayekhi – Technical University of Delft, The Netherlands

53 Integrating Socio-ecological Values into Climate Responsive Urban Design Ender Peker – Middle East Technical University, Turkey 54

Cycling Policy in Lisbon: Can civic associations have a role in transport planning? David Vale, Ana Santos – TU Lisbon, Portugal

55 Adhibition of Architecture Typology in Protect and Renew the Traditional Scenes Place Yao Zhang – Huarong Real Estate Co., Ltd, China, Hang Yang – Shanghai Tongji Urban Planning & Design Institute, China 56

How the possibilities which involve a designed urban landscape are communicated? Camila Zyngier, Ana Clara M. Moura, Gerson José Mattos Freire – Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil

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TRACK 10: International Planning, Cross-border and Inter-regional Cooperation 57

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Global Challenges? Local Responses: Strategies, Instruments and Tools of European Municipalities Jenny Atmanagara, Johann Jessen, Bernd Eisenberg – University of Stuttgart, Germany Intra-regional Competition in the Greater Tokyo Area? The price of a seat at the Global City table Shahed Khan, Jake Schapper, Megumi Sata Khan – Curtin University, Australia

59 The Chinese CBD (post 2000)? Transitional, compromised or a new phenomenon? John Zacharias – Peking University, China 60 61

On Differentiation of Dynamic Mechanisms in Strategic Planning Making Between Melbourne and Tianjin Zhao Liu, Kang Cao, Ling Zheng – Zhejiang University, China A Comparative Study on the Methodology of Strategic Spatial Planning Making: Between Melbourne 2030 and Ningbo 2030 Jin Zhu – Tongji University, China, Kang Cao – Zhejiang University, China, Zhao Liu – Zhejiang University, China

TRACK 11: Spatial and Planning Analysis Methods in a Digital World 62 Building Spatial Data Infrastructure for the Effective Distribution and Management of Environmental Data in Armenia Shushanik Asmaryan, Armen Saghatelyan, Vahagn Muradyan, Azatuhi Hovsepyan – The Center for EcologicalNoosphere Studies of the National Academy of Sciences, Armenia, Hrach Aststryan, Vahe Nersisyan – Institute for Informatics and Auton Problems of NAS RA, Armenia 63 How do latent orders determine residential dynamics of minorities in East London Shlomit Flint – Centre for Advanced Spatial Analysis, UCL, UK 64 Crowd Sourcing and Remote Sensing in Detecting Post-Earthquake Building Damage in Urban Areas Reza Hassanzadeh, Zorica Nedovic-Budic – University College Dublin, Ireland 65 Smartphone retail surveying in spatial planning Slawomir Ledwon – Gdansk University of Technology, Poland 66 Interaction between Flood Risk Management, Spatial Planning and Development: A case study supported by geographic information Jing Ran, Ireland, Zorica Nedovic-Budic – University College Dublin, Ireland 67 What election campaign lawn signs indicate: Estimating demographics from public phenomena Katherine Nesse – Kansas State University, US 68 Decision-making about Time Sequence in Urban Regeneration by Multiple Factors Overlapped Analysis Qi Wang – Tongji University, China 69 Spatial Analysis for Wind Paths Planning and Management --- Case Study of Wuhan city, China Qingming Zhan, Mingwen Chen, Jiong Wang, Yinghui Xiao – Wuhan University, China 70 The Methods Discussion on Urban Spatial Form Research Based on Fractal Theory Nuo Wei - Xi’an university of Architecture and Technology, China

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

TRACK 12: Planning for Urban Regions in Transition, Growth and Shrinkage 71 The role of spatial representations in enhancing a plan’s capacity of persuasion TOD in the Amsterdam Metropolitan Region Verena Balz, Dominic Stead – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands 72 The Performance of New Districts of Medium and Small Cities in Northwest China Xiaojian Chen – Xi’an university of Architecture and Technology, China 73 Mediterranean archipelago: renewal and development strategies for island’s city-ports Giuseppe De Luca, Lingua Valeria – University of Florence, Italy 74

Deindustrialization in Istanbul Metropolitan Area: Globalization, Neo-Liberal Planning Agenda and SocioSpatial Disparity Tansel Erbil, Erdem Erbas – Mimar Sinan University, Turkey

75 How aid and income of natural resources make urban sprawl affordable in Paramaribo Sigrid Heirman, Tom Coppens, Nadia Molenaers, Hendrik Van Geel – University of Antwerp, Belgium 76 Rural Institution and Land Development in Southern China Zhuojun Liu, Bo-sin Tang – The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong 77

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Strategic Metropolitan Plans: opportunities for climate change adaptation in rapidly urbanising Australian and Brazilian regions Darryl Low Choy – Griffith University, Australia, Roberto Luís Monte-Mor – Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil, Silvia Serrao-Neumann – Griffith University, Australia The Nonexistence of the Dutch Randstad Wil Zonneveld – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

TRACK 13: Urban and Regional Economic Planning under Prosperity and Austerity 79 The Development of Shanghai Creative Clusters and its Spatial Analysis Luan Feng, Li Hou – Tongji University, China 80

State disempowerment and agglomeration growth facilitation Aidan While – University of Sheffield, UK

TRACK 14: Planning for Risks - Health, Safety and Security 81

Structuring redevelopment with sustainable stormwater network. An urban design method for resilient cities Francesco Domenico Moccia – Federico II University, Spain

82

West Philadelphia Tradition of Curbside Whole Fruit and Vegetable Vending Amy Hillier, Catherine Brinkley, Benjamin Chrisinger – University of Pennsylvania, US

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Landing city, archipelago-city, city of slums Giovanni Laino – Federico II University of Naples, Italy

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Geochemical investigations as a tool for environmental planning of cities Lilit Sahakyan, Armen Saghatelyan, Gevorg Tepanosyan, Olga Belyaeva -- The Center for Ecological-Noosphere Studies of the National Academy of Sciences, Armenia A research of participatory planning methods on avoiding NIMBY risks of urban facilities in Nanjing, China Xiang Zhang, Jian-gang Xu, Ziying Jiang – Nanjing University, China

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TRACK 15: Planning Law, Regulation and Dispute Resolution

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Rights to Roam and Rights of Way: Public Rights over Private Land in Ireland Louise Burns – University College Dublin, Ireland

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Rights, riots, resistance and resilience: Covenant Day 2012 Conflict and New Institutionalism Keith Henry – University of Ulster, UK

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Conflicts over Preservation of the Built Heritage in the State of Victoria, Australia: Analysis of the Decisions of the Civil and Administrative Tribunal Cygal Pellach, Rachelle Alterman – Technion-Israel Institute of Technology, Israel Advancement of law regulations related to public participation in spatial development processes of cities -- Comparison of Poland to chosen European countries Katarzyna Piskorek – Wroclaw University of Technology, Poland The legal basis for dealing with natural hazards in spatial planning in different EU countries Kathrin Prenger-Berninghoff , Wiktor Glowacki, Janusz Komenda – Institute of Urban Development, Poland, Teresa Sprague – Technical University Dortmund, Germany The illegal development of forest areas in Greece from 1924 to nowadays Fani Samara, Konstantinos Lalenis, Athanasia Kapoula – University of Thessaly, Greece Struggles and interplays in the formal production of “publicized private space”: an overview towards the legislation and the experienced reality Tugce Sanli, Tim Townshend, Ian Thompson – Newcastle University, UK Mental models and coastal processes: The public understanding science and scientists understanding the public Robert Thompson – University of Rhode Island, US, Shannon Hulst – Wetlands Watch, US

TRACK 16: Rural and Landscape Planning 94

Patterns of multifunctionality in peri-urban landscapes: insights for improving landscape planning Anna M. Hersperger, Thomas Dalang – Swiss Federal Research Institute WSL, Switzerland

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Urban landscape as a result of joint effort Martina Sarvasova – Czech Technical University, Czech Republic

96

The Life and Death of ZhuGe BaGua Village: The conservation and development of the ancient village in China under the rapid Urbanization Hong Geng, Zilong Song, Jing Lu – Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China

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AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress 2013 Planning for Resilient Cities and Regions

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UCD School of Geography, Planning & Environmental Policy Planning Building - Richview Belfield Dublin 4 Ireland Phone: +353 1 716 2753 Fax: +353 1 716 2788 Email: zorica.nedovic-budic@ucd.ie

6-8 Garville Lane, Rathgar Dublin 6, Ireland Phone: + 353 1 497 4866 Fax: + 353 1 496 1396 Email: ks@odysseyintl.ie Web: www.odysseyintl.ie

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Aesop programme final  

AESOP / ACSP Joint Congress Programme July 15th -19th 2013 University College Dublin, Ireland