Showing 31–40 of 1956 results.
Very few parts of the country account for large shares of its economic output.
A common sentiment in struggling towns is that they’ve been overlooked by government in favour of places further south, but this isn’t the source of their problems.
The UK and Ireland are both worried about land banking, but the common denominator is their planning systems.
The new deal finally solves the mismatched geography of the North of Tyne mayoralty.
Business parks offer some benefits to certain types of new economic activity, but those in the suburbs of cities are more popular than those located in more remote locations.
Dundee’s expanding gaming sector does look to have helped turn the city’s fortunes around. Now policy should attempt to broaden its sources of growth to encourage the further expansion of its economy.
Just because northern towns and cities have a strong manufacturing past doesn’t mean they are well placed to attract manufacturing jobs of the future.
Three lessons that should guide the development of the Chancellor’s remoulded investment zones.
The release of workplace data from the Census shows how little guide it provides for the next decade of policy decisions.
Andrew Carter and John Houghton debate and discuss the revival of England's seaside towns.