A new approach to the built environment is needed to help cities to adapt to changing economic circumstances and population levels.
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The Spending Review gave us the detail on how the Government intends to reduce its £109 billion structural budget deficit. The impact of the cuts will certainly fall heavily on all cities.
By working together on issues such as housing and transport, local authorities and businesses can achieve better economic outcomes.
Centre for Cities' sets out a suggested six-step plan for how the new Government should establish LEPs, in a letter to Mark Prisk.
In order to unlock the potential of cities and increase private sector growth, the Government will need to adopt a radical new approach to economic development.
The UK's housing problem has become an economic problem. New supply has been weak even where local economies are thriving and house prices rising dramatically. This prevents our most successful cities from expanding, shuts people out from job opportunities and stifles national economic growth.
The next government will be forced to make tough choices about where and how to spend scarce public sector resources. With a general election imminent, now is the time to set out what the top priorities should be.
Property development and regeneration over the next ten years is expected to be very different, and cities will need to step up and play a bigger role in regeneration - says this new APUDG report.
Catherine Glossop contributed a chapter on Regenerating cities to this Smith Institute publication, argues that we need to target the urban periphery and smaller cities that are suffering the most from the recession and long-term restructuring.
Cambridge's success is creating emerging transport and housing bottlenecks which need to be addressed to ensure future sustainable growth and maintain quality of life.