2.1 The post-industrial context
The city has turned into a landscape ruled by the new global economy and a new informational space (Hall 1997; Castells, X) that defines the transition between the industrial city pattern and the post-industrial started in the late 60’, within the context of the globalization.
One main aspect could be the transformation of the downtown (Gospodini, 2006). The establishment of the new global economic activities has allowed the apparition of the Central Business Districts (CBD) in the inner center of the cities. This could explain the adaptation of post-industrial cities in the global economy and one example might be the apparition of transitional activities such as the settlement of multinational companies in the CBD (Sassen, X). Another second aspect of the post-industrial city is the length that had extended to the suburbs as a result of the population growth (Wilson 2014, p. 13). One instance of such situation could be evidenced in the metropolitan city model such as the mononuclear cities or the megalopolis. The third aspect of the postindustrial pattern is the de-industrialization of secondary sector activities and the rise of the tertiary sector due to the IT impact in cities which has been turned into an “informational city” which presents a new pattern of interconnected society (Castells, 2000. pp.33). Thus, the current geographical landscape of cities is characterized by the loss of the industrial production in front of the apparition of the specialized services in the urban centers (Stock, 2011).
2.2 The gentrification issue
‘Gentrification’ is an urban process defined by the population displacement due to an urban modification of the district. The 1st phase of this process consists o...
... middle of paper ...
...tralia) and the Open Data from the Barcelona Council website (Spain). This study has recollected the population’s data within the period from 1991 to 2015 (Adelaide, Barcelona). Due to limitations in the ABS Census (Australia) in some graphics the Adelaide’ results are limited to 2011 year.
a) The land value has suffered a previous fall after displacement
In order to create graphic support for variable a) has been required data of the average price in the housing (1991-2011, district of BCN). Due to limitations in the ABS Census datasets (Australia) in the case of Adelaide has been required data related to the evolution of housing price percentage (2003-2015, district of ADL). The results of the graphics have been analyzed with the aim to demonstrate whether the financial system it is explained due to the global economic system, a global dynamics trend in cities.
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- 1.1 The actors who are generally involved in the collective bargaining process are Management but more specifically, the owners and shareholders, executives and managers and the industrial and human resource people. In the collective bargaining process in labor it is the individual employees and the labor unions which represent them. In local, state, and federal government it is agenciesthat act as representatives of the public interest and are responsible for making policies. 2.1 Some basic assumptions about labor and conflict are that "Conflict is inherent between labor and management, but it is not pathological." Another assumption is that conflict comes from labor and management havi... [tags: Employment, Collective bargaining, Trade union]
720 words (2.1 pages)
- Two Sustainable Agricultural Methods Early Roman, Greek, and Chinese cultures practiced crop rotation and understood the benefits of cover crops. Both of these practices help to control insect pests and soilborne diseases, as well as increase soil productiveness and crop yields. Rotating crops can disrupt the lifecycle of insects that feed on one or more families of plants. This makes sense, take the food source away and an insect such as the Corn earworm can no longer feed and reproduce. Likewise, a four-year or longer rotation cycle helps to minimize the buildup of soilborne pathogens (Baldwin, 2006).... [tags: Agriculture, Sustainable agriculture]
1059 words (3 pages)
- Sudetenland It refers to the area of Czechoslovakia that were mainly inhabited by ethnic Germans. Spielvogel noted that “the Sudetenland also contained Czechoslovakia’s most important frontier defenses and considerable industrial resources as well” (836). Hitler knew the importance of this land. To gain this land, he required the cession of it to Germany, otherwise, he may start a war. He successfully persuaded Britain and French not to defend Czechoslovakia, which allowed Germany to occupy the Sudetenland.... [tags: Nazi Germany, World War II, Soviet Union]
928 words (2.7 pages)
- Within this essay i shall be examining to what degree the music economy has entered a post-industrial state. I shall do this by first highlighting the the definition of post-industrialism and show how this affected musicians in the present day; and as a result how this has affected my personal and professional development within the music industry. I will highlight interesting factors such as the different interpretations of how we define an era, what place the creative industries have within a post-industrial society and areas of my own professional development, goals and education.... [tags: post industrialism, musician, technology]
1601 words (4.6 pages)
- The term post-industrialism refers to a transition from one form of society to another; the original society being an industrial society, mainly dominated by forms of specialized physical labour, and the latter being a service and knowledge dominated format. An industrial society has many unique and definitive characteristics that separate it from a post-industrial one. Some of these characteristics include the heavy use of machinery in large factories; the use of fossil fuels to power the machinery; the specialization of jobs allowing for increased productivity, which led to urban expansion.... [tags: Economics, History]
877 words (2.5 pages)
- Industrial and Organizational Psychology Industrial- Organizational Psychology also referred to as I/O is the scientific study of human behavior within organizations (American Psychological Association, n.d). A few areas that I/O psychology seeks to address include recruiting, training and development, performance measures, motivation, rewards, human factors, as well as organizational development and consumer behavior (American Psychological Association, n.d). I/O psychology seeks to focus on human behavior specifically in the workplace setting.... [tags: Management]
1581 words (4.5 pages)
- Whilst Australia, as well as most developed countries with post industrial economies, is facing new and sometimes re-emerging employment relations issues, there is one issue that has persisted throughout the history of employment relations; that of working hours. During the industrial revolution of the late eighteenth/early nineteenth centuries employees worked an average of twelve hour days across most countries as employers sought to maximise productivity on capital investments (Huberman, 2004).... [tags: management style]
1515 words (4.3 pages)
- Rationale: This design brief is intended to take into account the results of Heath’s VAST heuristic (relating to activities) (1989, in Elliott-Burns, 2003) and a selection of Lackney’s Design Principles (n.d.). Hennah’s (2007) concepts of traffic flow and layout will be incorporated. The design will also consider the requirements of integrating a guided inquiry pedagogy. The users of the space will also be given the opportunity to take part in the process. Heath’s VAST heuristic offers a “rich alternative” (p7, 1989, as cited in Elliott-Burns, 2005) to a checklist approach to designing and can be used to evaluate a learning space and lead to the design of a new one.... [tags: Design Brief]
2158 words (6.2 pages)
- Unknown Enemy War is no child 's play, but unfortunately, we have had times in our past when the youth of our great nation had to defend it. Combat is not an easy for anyone; watching death, the constant ring of gunfire, the homesickness, fearing for your life, and witnessing bloodshed daily, this will begin to take its toll. The minds threshold for brutality can only handle so much and eventually will become sickened by these events. This sickness is called Post-traumatic stress disorder. As shown through the characters of The Things They Carried, soldiers of war may begin to show PTSD symptoms before the war is over, and may continue to fight the disorder after the war has ended.... [tags: Posttraumatic stress disorder]
2018 words (5.8 pages)
- Post World War 2 Germany was in complete disarray they were finally seeing the aftermath of what they were responsible for. Likewise, the allies were coming to terms with the heinous events that took place under the Nazi regime. The allies were struck with a task of how to move forward and punish the parties most influential members. “Though the International Tribunal at Nuremberg had declared the SS a criminal organization, it decided that clerks, secretaries, stenographers, cleaning staff and other low-level support staff working for the Gestapo and other SS offices would be exempt from indictment.... [tags: World War II, Nazi Germany, The Holocaust]
928 words (2.7 pages)