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British governments use governing networks in English urban regeneration policy as a strategy for tackling persistent unemployment in disadvantaged neighbourhoods. Networks govern in the sense that network participants steer financial incentives to meet specific regeneration goals and influence problem perceptions. This chapter considers why billions of regeneration aid over decades has left thousands of unemployed people no better off than before, and still with few employment prospects. First, it explores the scope of urban regeneration, and considers why regeneration may not acquiesce with the unemployment policy. Then it identifies eight governing network trends supporting political change from 1945. Thereafter, it discusses centralising networks since 1997. The chapter draws on wide-ranging theoretical frameworks, including power elites, pluralism, Marxism, New Right perspectives, growth coalitions, urban regimes, and policy network analysis and neighbourhood governance.
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- Urban Regeneration Policy and Governing Networks
J. M. Hurst
- Palgrave Macmillan UK
- Chapter 4
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