Local Government Tax and Land Use Policies in the United States: Understanding the Links

By Helen F. Ladd; Lincoln Institute of Land Policy | Go to book overview

References

Bogart, William T. ( 1993), What Big Teeth You Have!": identifying the motivations for exclusionary zoning, Urban Studies, 30, 1669-81.

Downs, Anthony ( 1992), Stuck in Traffic, Washington, DC: Brookings Institute and the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy.

Fisher, Ronald G. and Robert W. Wassmer ( 1994), "Economic influences on the structure of local governments in US metropolitan areas", mimeo.

Kain, John ( 1967), "Urban form and the costs of urban services", mimeo, Cambridge, MA: MIT-Harvard Joint Center for Urban Studies.

Meyer, John R., and José A. Gómez-Ibáñez ( 1981), Autos, Transit and Cities, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Netzer, Dick ( 1962), "The property tax and alternatives in regional development", Papers and Proceedings of the Regional Science Association, 9, 190-97.

Real Estate Research Corporation ( 1974), The Costs of Sprawl, Washington, DC: US Government Printing Office.

Regional Plan Association ( 1962), Spread City. Projections of Development Trends and the Issues they Pose:The Tri-State New York Metropolitan Region, 1960-1985, New York: Regional Plan Association.

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Local Government Tax and Land Use Policies in the United States: Understanding the Links
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Figures vii
  • Tables viii
  • List of Contributors x
  • Acknowledgements xiii
  • Lincoln Institute of Land Policy xiv
  • 1. Introduction 1
  • Notes 21
  • References 21
  • Part I - Interactions Between Tax and Land Policies 23
  • 2. Theoretical Controversies: Land and Property Taxation 25
  • Notes 38
  • References 39
  • Notes 48
  • References 48
  • References 53
  • 3. Land Use Regulation as a Fiscal Tool 55
  • Notes 72
  • References 72
  • Notes 80
  • References 81
  • 4. Effects of Taxes on Economic Activity 82
  • Notes 99
  • References 99
  • Notes 107
  • Notes 115
  • 5. Tax Policies to Promote Economic Development 116
  • Notes 128
  • References 129
  • Part II - Tax Policy as a Land Use Tool 131
  • 6. the Pittsburgh Experience with Land- Value Taxation 133
  • Notes 141
  • References 142
  • 7. Property Tax Treatment of Farmland: Does Tax Relief Delay Land Development? 144
  • Notes 157
  • References 159
  • 8. Incentives, Firm Location Decisions and Regional Economic Performance 168
  • Notes 180
  • References 180
  • 9. Tax Increment Financing as a Tool of Redevelopment 182
  • Notes 196
  • References 197
  • Part III - Fiscal and Distributional Impacts 199
  • 10. Fiscal Impacts of Business Development in the Chicago Suburbs 201
  • Notes 212
  • References 214
  • Appendix 215
  • 11. Who Pays Development Fees? 218
  • Notes 231
  • References 233
  • 12. Regional Tax Base Sharing: the Twin Cities Experience 234
  • Notes 251
  • References 253
  • Index 255
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