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e-Book Urbanization in China: Critical Issues in an Era of Rapid Growth epub download

e-Book Urbanization in China: Critical Issues in an Era of Rapid Growth epub download

Author: Yan Song,Chengri Ding
ISBN: 1558441751
Pages: 320 pages
Publisher: Lincoln Institute of Land Policy (October 28, 2007)
Language: English
Category: Social Sciences
Size ePUB: 1803 kb
Size Fb2: 1580 kb
Size DJVU: 1387 kb
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e-Book Urbanization in China: Critical Issues in an Era of Rapid Growth epub download

by Yan Song,Chengri Ding



In March 2014, China published the National New-type Urbanization Plan (2014-2020), which calls for the scientific and reasonable planning of "new-type urbanization," an. .

Given that China's natural population growth rate is very low, new urban population growth essentially relies on agricultural migrants.

However, urbanization in China has developed in an unbalanced manner and it.

However, urbanization in China has developed in an unbalanced manner and it varies consid- erably across the country because of heterogeneous socioeconomic development ( Maimaitiming et a. 2013;Song and Ding, 2007). In contrast, urbanization in the United States presents a balanced development pattern that is highly developed (Huang, 2014). China is currently in a process of radical urbanization, and this trend is projected to continue in future decades February 2009 · Urban Studies.

13In their conclusion, Yan Song and Chengri Ding refer back to the variety of different issues raised in the volume, and insist on the need to define clear perspectives for a sustainable and rational development that would harmonise the needs of the towns with those of the countryside

13In their conclusion, Yan Song and Chengri Ding refer back to the variety of different issues raised in the volume, and insist on the need to define clear perspectives for a sustainable and rational development that would harmonise the needs of the towns with those of the countryside. 14It is regrettable that the authors do not revisit this idea of harmonious urban development, which the government is currently putting forward as the model to be followed.

To compare the capacity for growth in the Chinese TVET system it is necessary to examine the resources that are currently provided

February 2009 · Urban Studies. two-dimensional wave. To compare the capacity for growth in the Chinese TVET system it is necessary to examine the resources that are currently provided. This is one of the critical input factors. This chapter will present some data on education and training resources as a key element of input. It will report on several input.

4. Policy and Praxis of Land Acquisition in China, Chengri Ding.

Lincoln Institute of Land Policy. Addressing the most pressing issues of urbanization in China-urban planning, land policy, rural-to-urban migration, and financing-this book enhances our understanding of the challenges at hand and helps policy makers and urban planners make decisions that are economically sound, environmentally desirable, and politically feasible. 4. 5. Assessing Farmland Protection Policy in China, Erik Lichtenberg and Chengri Ding.

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The authors of this book inform us that by 2020 this proportion of urban .

The authors of this book inform us that by 2020 this proportion of urban dwellers is set to reach 55 percent, while China's GDP may well have quadrupled. It follows a conference held in 2006 to mark the end of the first five years of the programme.

6 Managing China’s Arable Land Resources in an Era of Sustainability. Robert Ash. Part III: Rural-to-Urban Migration and Its Implications 7 The Role of China’s Urbanizing Villages in Housing.

Song, Yan. Ding, Chengri.

Unprecedented urbanization is taking place in China and will continue over the next decades. China’s level of urbanization rose from 18 percent in 1978 to 30 percent in 1995 and to 39 percent in 2002. It is expected that China will quadruple its total GDP and reach 55 percent of urbanization by 2020. Urbanization in China is a comprehensive process involving transformations in many areas, including the management of spatial expansion via modern urban planning, the administration of land use changes via land policy reforms, the process of rural-to-urban migration, and the development of public finance systems. All of these changes are part of China’s transition from a centrally planned economy to a socialist market economy.