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Fb2 Regulation for Revenue: The Political Economy of Land Use Exactions ePub

by Jose A. Gomez-Ibanez,Arnold M. Howitt,Alan A. Altshuler

Category: Engineering
Subcategory: Engineering and Transport
Author: Jose A. Gomez-Ibanez,Arnold M. Howitt,Alan A. Altshuler
ISBN: 0815703562
ISBN13: 978-0815703563
Language: English
Publisher: Brookings Institution Press and the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy (April 1, 1993)
Pages: 195
Fb2 eBook: 1258 kb
ePub eBook: 1805 kb
Digital formats: txt rtf mobi azw

Alan A. Altshuler (Author), Jose A. Gomez-Ibanez (Author), Arnold M. Howitt (Author) & 0 more

Alan A. Howitt (Author) & 0 more. The book provides the first clear comprehensive analysis of the impact of exactions on development and on crucial public policy issues affecting the distribution of revenue and people in metropolitan areas. The book is first rate, a 'must read' for students of public policy-which should mean all concerned Americans. " —Marshall Kaplan, University of Colorado.

Regulation For Revenue book. Alan A. Altshuler, José A. Gómez-Ibáñez. Published April 1st 1993 by Brookings Institution Press and the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy. Over the past two decades Americans have become increasingly skeptical about the benefits of community growth and hostile to new taxes-while continuing to demand improvements in local services. Regulation for Revenue: The Political Economy of Land Use Exactions.

Political Homophily in Social Relationships: Evidence from Online Dating Behavior. Huber et al. Evaluating the Conflict-Reducing Effect of UN Peacekeeping Operations.

by Alan A. Altshuler, Arnold M. Howitt, José A.

William A. Fischel, 1994. Regulation for revenue: The political economy of land use exactions, by Alan A. Altshuler and Jose A. Gómez-Ibáñez with Arnold M. Howitt. Cambridge, MA: Lincoln Institute of Land Policy and Washington," Journal of Policy Analysis and Management, John Wiley & Sons, Lt. vol. 13(4), pages 792-796. Handle: RePEc:wly:jpamgt:v:13:y:1994:i:4:p:792-796 DOI: 1. 307/3325501.

By Alan Altshuler and Jose A. Gomez-Ibanez. Arnold M. Howitt, co-author. Brookings Institution, Washington, DC 1993. Regulation for Revenue offers an integrated appraisal of exaction financing, showing that exactions come in many forms and that they can be meaningfully evaluated only by comparison with realistic alternatives. These include growth restrictions, tolerance of infrastructure overload, and increased tax and user charges.

See generally ALAN A. ALTSHULER & JosE A. GoMEZ-IBANEZ, REGULATION FOR REVENUE: THE PoLITICAL EcoNoMY oF LAND UsE EXACTIONS (1993).

Altshuler A, Gomez-Ibanez J (1993) Regulation for revenue: the political economy of land use exactions. The Brookings Institution, WashingtonGoogle Scholar. Anderson J, Wassmer RW (2000) Bidding for business: the efficacy of local economic development incentives in a Metropolitan Area. Bartik T (1991) Who benefits from state and local economic development policies? .

Regulation for Revenue: The Political Economy of Land Use Exactions. Jose A. January 1994 · Journal of Policy Analysis and Management. Over the past two decades Americans have become increasingly skeptical about the benefits of community growth and hostile to new taxes - while continuing to demand improvements in local services. One response to this tension has been a burgeoning movement to raise public revenue by regulating growth. This book offers an appraisal of exaction financing, showing that exactions come in many forms and that they can be meaningfully evaluated only by comparison with realistic alternatives.

Altshuler, Alan . G—mez-Ib‡–ez and Arnold M. Howitt (ed. (1993), Regulation for Revenue: The Political Economy of Land Use Exactions Cambridge, Mass. Lincoln Institute of Land Policy.

Over the past two decades Americans have become increasingly skeptical about the benefits of community growth and hostile to new taxes--while continuing to demand improvements in local services. One response to this tension has been a burgeoning movement to raise public revenue by regulating growth. In this timely book, the authors explain that most growing localities now require private developers to finance public improvements as a condition for receiving permits to build. These permit conditions, known as "exactions," are most commonly used to ensure that infrastructure capacity will be adequate to serve the occupants of new real estate developments and to lessen the harmful effects of these developments on other local citizens. Exactions are often used to finance new roads, water and waste disposal facilities, and public open space, but some communities have begun to require developer financing for such services as day care, job training, low-cost housing, and ride sharing. The authors see the dramatic growth of exaction financing as an epochal shift in the character of American land use regulation. A function once isolated from the local government mainstream is now close to heart of fiscal and public works decisionmaking. Politicians find exactions an extremely valuable tactic for resolving land use conflict. Lawyers and developers worry about how to establish appropriate limits on the use of exaction, economists debate their equity and efficiency, and planners consider their effect on urban reform. Regulation for Revenue offers an integrated appraisal of exaction financing, showing that exactions come in many forms and that they can be meaningfully evaluated only by comparison with realistic alternatives. These include growth restrictions, tolerance of infrastructure overload, and increased tax and user charges.

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