Exemplary Conservation Finance InitiativesLibrosEnero 2010Edited by James N. Levitt
As the challenge of global climate change intensifies, environmentalists have called for redoubled efforts to preserve forests and ecosystems that are critical in balancing greenhouse gas emissions....
Risk, Regulation, and PolicyLibrosMayo 2009Edited by Edward L. Glaeser and John M. Quigley
Based on a 2007 conference to honor the work of Karl “Chip” Case—an economist renowned for his scientific contributions to the economics of housing and public policy and co-creator...
Frontiers of Conservation FinanceLibrosOctubre 2005Edited by James N. Levitt
In the absence of innovation in the field of conservation finance, a daunting funding gap faces conservationists aiming to protect America’s system of landscapes that provide sustainable...
LibrosMarzo 2000Edited by Rosalind Greenstein and Wim Wiewel
This volume captures work by policy analysts and researchers in urban and regional planning, political science, economics, and related fields. By looking at issues such as economic interdependencies...
A Design Manual for Conservation and DevelopmentLibrosJunio 1988Robert D. Yaro, Randall G. Arendt, Harry L. Dodson, and Elizabeth A. Brabec
In a cooperative project between the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Management and the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, 19 towns and cities along the Connecticut River were involved...
Chicago Sun-TimesSeptiembre 20, 2019El Instituto Lincoln en las noticias
Three Rust Belt Cities Share Strategies for Equitable RevitalizationRevista Land LinesMayo 2019By Emma Zehner, May 28, 2019
Leaders from Rochester, New York; Lansing, Michigan; and Akron, Ohio, are collaborating and comparing notes on how to equitably revitalize midsize legacy cities.
Next CityMayo 23, 2019El Instituto Lincoln en las noticias
Documentos de trabajoAbril 2019Moses Gates
This working paper sets forth the recent history and current structure of New York City’s residential property tax system, as well as large-scale inequities, possible points of needed reform,...
Could Inclusionary Housing Break the YIMBY Deadlock?Revista Land LinesFebrero 2019By Anthony Flint, February 26, 2019
The movement known as YIMBY, or Yes in My Back Yard, has long argued that more development will reduce housing prices. Critics argue—with some evidence—that things aren't that simple, but some communities are moving forward using inclusionary housing.