LibrosSeptiembre 2001Edited by Wallace E. Oates
The property tax is unpopular among both scholars and taxpayers, yet many scholars have proposed ideas to rehabilitate this tax and its role in local public finance. Based on a 2000 Lincoln Institute...
Impacts and Policy ImplicationsDocumentos de trabajoDiciembre 2001David P. Amborski and James H. Mars
The political response to the redistributive impacts of the property tax assessment reform in Ontario has caused a long period of controversy. The modern reform process began in 1967 and in 1997, the...
Revista Land LinesNoviembre 2001Charles H.W. Foster
The Forest Setting Forests presently cover approximately 25 percent of the world's land surface, excluding Greenland and Antarctica. Two-thirds of this important renewable natural resource lies in...
Revista Land LinesNoviembre 2001Edited by Ann LeRoyer
This issue looks at the impact of land markets and land policies on spatially-oriented segregation in urban areas of Latin America and elsewhere; and the Lincoln Institute’s distance-based...
Knowledge Capital, Social Capital, Natural CapitalRevista Land LinesSeptiembre 2001Frederick Steiner
The Sun Belt grew at spectacular rates in the late twentieth century, and among western U.S. cities Phoenix and its metropolitan region led the pack. The Census Bureau reports that between 1990 and...
Revista Land LinesSeptiembre 2001Edited by Ann LeRoyer
This issue explores “Greater Phoenix 2100,” a smart growth vision for the rapidly-expanding Sun Belt city; development and land use patterns that the Dutch are experimenting with in the...
Documentos de trabajoSeptiembre 2001David Brunori and Jennifer Carr
This paper investigates two main questions regarding the state-level requirements governing the valuation of land and improvements for property tax purposes. First, does state law directly or...
Enfoques en políticas de sueloAgosto 2001Kathryn A. Foster
In the past decade, interest in and experience with U.S. metropolitan regionalism have mushroomed as public officials, civic leaders, and metropolitan residents seek to address complicated regional...
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...
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.