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1 Preliminary Remarks The Mission Opérationnelle Transfrontalière (MOT) brings together actors involved in cross-border cooperation. They primarily consist of local and regional authorities along Europe’s diverse borders, as well as in states such as Luxembourg and Andorra. The Mission promotes the creation of cross-border local authorities responsible for urban, rural or natural cross-border territories and has, from the start, received support from the French national public authorities. The MOT supports its members’ projects, and helps in the governance of
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Government Assistance for Web-based Secondary Education under Poor Socio-economic Development Conditions in Nigeria: Geodemographic and Qualitative Analyses. In: Journal of Geography and Regional Planning , Vol. 1 (4), pp.072 -084. Retrieved on 12th August, 2010 from: http://www.academicjournals. org/JGRP/Ingwe/htm. Ingwe, R., Ushie, M.A, Ojong, F.E. and Okeme. I., 2009: Pursuing sustainable development through Agro forestry in Nigeria: A spatio-temporal analysis of agro-forestry implementation by Nigeria states and territory, In: Journal of Sustainable Development in
prophecy of the total urbanisation of society has come true with the expansion of the urban into natural and rural territories. For Lefebvre, the question of nature is closed by its ‘steady, violent death’ () and its replacement by a ‘second nature’ (; ). This closure accounts at an epistemic level, for the dominance of the urban (; ). Far from being closed, the question of nature is renewed within the present conditions of planetary urbanisation, as the interiorised non-urban is ‘operationalised’ to sustain urban growth, thus making the non-city ‘an essential terrain of capitalist urbanisation’ (). In what follows, I present how the Romanian forest is operationalised as a territory of planetary urbanisation through forest management practices. Looking into the negotiations and manipulations on the ground provides a way to ‘pay attention’ () to those practices that sort and select natural areas. In the face of the recorded disappearance of the forest, the effort of making visible the rationality of planning, and the challenges that are posed upon it inscribes itself within an ‘ethics of visibility’ (; ).
Residential housing developments built using the prefabricated method during the 1970s undoubtedly have their very own specificities. There exists a wide variety of opinions of the housing developments themselves, as well as of their social condition. The aim of this article is to identify residents’ relationships with the residential housing development territory and to demonstrate the variety of those relationships as conditioned by various types of spatial planning. Various planning elements were taken in to account: building layout, green spaces, and recreational grounds. Residents’ relationships with the territory are conveyed by individual residents’ evaluations of their residential housing development (housing development evaluation, feelings of belonging) and external manifestations of attachment to the development (local involvement). The described topics are demonstrated using the examples of 4 residential housing developments in Warsaw.
Introduction The better territorial equity requires balance between supply and demand for care. But on which territory? At the local level, an operational infra-departmental territory or even suburban territory for large cities should be defined. The territorial consensus between participants can be reached by managing both the fl ows of users and the geographical distribution of specialists on French territory. Furthermore, the territory is not fixed in time, it changes in accordance with dynamics of its own population [ 1 ]. Among the determinants of health