Submitted by Steve Dowding on Sat, 02/05/2015 - 13:28.
Submitted by Steve Dowding on Wed, 01/08/2012 - 14:28.
This video arrives via Paul Norman's Olympic blog. On September 28 2011 he chaired a debate at the London Thames Gateway Development Corporation's annual meeting. He says:
Submitted by Martin Slavin on Wed, 25/04/2012 - 19:00.
Now, this isn't actually the Olympics, but part of the over-arching regeneration of the Lower Lea Valley / Royal Docks as part of Thames Gateway, and so clearly fits into the 'would have happened anyway category, but this tweet from Stop City Airport (SCAM) caught my attention:
Submitted by Steve Dowding on Tue, 01/03/2011 - 10:45.
Spin is pernicious, like Japanese Knotweed from tiny fragments of root it keeps popping up everywhere.
Mark King, an innocent 'churnalist', writes a piece in The Guardian: A working life: the lock keeper
Submitted by Steve Dowding on Sun, 24/10/2010 - 11:24.
I came across this comment about the impact of the Olympics on the regeneration of the east end of London in a recent interview with Peter Hall. He is Professor of Planning and Regeneration at the Bartlett School of Architecture and Planning, University College London. From 1991 to 1994 he was Special Adviser on Strategic Planning to the Secretary of State for the Environment, with special reference to London and South-East regional planning, including Thames Gateway and the Channel Tunnel Rail Link. In 1998-9 he was a member of the Deputy Prime Minister's Urban Task Force.
Submitted by Martin Slavin on Mon, 15/06/2009 - 19:08.
The regeneration needs of East London outside the Olympic Park are in danger of being ignored by central government, according to the boss of the area’s urban development corporation.
In addition, says Peter Andrews, chief executive of the London Thames Gateway Development Corporation (LTGDC), weaknesses in the planning system caused by delayed implementation of government reforms is hampering regeneration efforts.
Submitted by Martin Slavin on Thu, 02/08/2007 - 22:23.
Property developers and local authorities in the UK are becoming increasingly frustrated with the government’s approach to planning and infrastructure.
Paul Carter, leader of Kent County Council and himself a property developer, took the opportunity to confront the Housing and Planning Minister Yvette Cooper during a seminar this week at the House of Commons about the damage being done to the cause of sustainable development by the lack of infrastructure funding.
Submitted by Martin Slavin on Mon, 05/02/2007 - 09:26.