Theories of Local Economic Development: Perspectives from Across the Disciplines
Richard D. Bingham, Robert Mier
SAGE, Aug 24, 1993 - Business & Economics - 319 pages
Presenting state-of-the-art theoretical positions on important development issues such as the inner city, technological innovation and rebuilding economic infrastructure are explored in this volume. The contributors to this volume, drawn from various social science backgrounds, explore a variety of theories and examine them in relation to the practical actions of local economic development.
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1 Theories of Regional Development
Applying Theory to Practice
The Economic Development
Ghetto Economic Development
Labor Force Education and Work
Theory and Practice
Political Economy and Urban Development
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activities African Americans agglomeration economies agropolitan American areas Black Capitalism bounded rationality Carl Perkins central place theory chapter Chicago citizen participation coalition community development competitive corporate counties create devel development policy Economic Development Quarterly economic growth efforts employment entrepreneurs entrepreneurship example exurban factors fair federal firms focus ghetto Giloth groups growth centers growth machine Harold Washington hinterlands important income industrial initiatives innovation input institutions investment Joan Fitzgerald Journal lagging regions Latino location theory manufacturing ment metaphor mobilization neighborhood nomic opment organizations perspective Planning Political Economy population potential practice problems programs regional development Review Robert role rural Rutgers University Science sector self-employment skills small business social spatial strategy studies successful suggests technology transfer teds theoretical tion transportation cost Troup County U.S. Congress underclass University Press urban development Urban Economic Washington Wiewel workers York
Page 282 - In the varied topography of professional practice, there is a high, hard ground overlooking a swamp. On the high ground, manageable problems lend themselves to solution through the application of research-based theory and technique.