Revista Land LinesMayo 2001Edited by Ann LeRoyer
This issue explores land laws and illegal settlements in the context of urban development in Latin America; obstacles to the legalization of squatter settlements in Venezuela; natural disaster risk...
Revista Land LinesEnero 2001Edited by Ann LeRoyer
This issue explores the increasingly common and successful phenomenon of urban farming, and the need for more of it, in the U.S.; participatory budgeting and power politics in Brazil’s Porto...
Revista Land LinesJulio 2001Edited by Ann LeRoyer
In this issue, we feature articles on universities as developers and lessons learned from the study of value capture in Latin America.
Revista Land LinesNoviembre 2001Allegra Calder and Rosalind Greenstein
Is urban spatial segregation a consequence of the normal functioning of urban land markets, reflecting cumulative individual choices? Or, is it a result of the malfunctioning of urban land markets...
Revista Land LinesMayo 2001Teolinda Bolívar Barreto
Few low-income urban settlements in Venezuela are located on land owned by their occupants. As a result, the occupants cannot register the structures they have built and are entitled to only a...
Revista Land LinesMarzo 2001Dolores Hayden
The largest of the post-World War II suburbs were the size of cities, with populations between 50,000 and 80,000, but they looked like overgrown subdivisions. In Levittown, Lakewood and Park Forest,...
Colonias in TexasRevista Land LinesEnero 2001
Low-income, self-managed homestead subdivisions, called colonias in Texas, are a rapidly expanding form of land and housing production in the United States. In a recently completed Lincoln Institute-...
Revista Land LinesJulio 2001Allegra Calder and Rosalind Greenstein
Universities are involved in the development of their immediate neighborhoods for a variety of reasons. For some, it is a matter of self-preservation and marketing, as neighborhood deterioration and...