Urban Planning and Real Estate Development

By John Ratcliffe; Michael Stubbs et al. | Go to book overview

Notes

1

Urban planning and real estate development: the context

1
Report on the Sanitary Condition of the Labouring Population of Great Britain (1842).
2
Published as Tomorrow: A Peaceful Path to Real Reform and re-issued in 1902 as Garden Cities of To-morrow.
3
Strictly, this was the first planning legislation applied nationally with the very first such legislation dealing with 'town planning' being the Hampstead Garden Suburb Planning Act, passed in 1906.
4
A concept defined further in Chapter 6 'Planning gain and planning obligations'.

2

Policy and implementation of urban planning

1
This date is important in determining what is 'original', so that, when calculating permitted development tolerances, anything built before the appointed day is original and therefore not considered to be an extension.
2
Established in May 2002 and taking responsibility for policy areas from both the former Department for Transport, Local Government and the Regions and the Cabinet Office. A new and separate Department for Transport was also created.
3
A close interaction between transport and land use is guaranteed by the creation of regional transport strategies (linking with Regional Planning Guidance) and Local Transport Plans (linking with Development Plans). For more detail see PPG12: Development Plans (DETR 1999b) Chapter 5, which establishes that… 'the ultimate aim is to ensure that the overall planning and transport strategies are consistent…and integrated with one another'.
4
In Scottish regional councils (Borders, Dumfries, Highlands), all planning functions are implemented at regional level. No district authorities exist in the Island Regional Authorities, so all planning is undertaken by the island councils.
5
Non-elected Regional Chambers were established in eight English Regions in 2000. In 2002 a White Paper was published that reiterated a government commitment to establish elected regional assemblies in England within two or three years.
6
Section 54A of the Town and Country Planning Act 1990. Refer to the section entitled 'The decision-maker's duty'.
7
This legislation has been enacted across England, Wales and Scotland.
8
The panel is appointed by the Secretary of State and consists usually of three independent experts, usually one each from the Planning Inspectorate, the Office of the Deputy Prime Minister and an experienced planning solicitor or barrister. The panel tends to adopt the style of probing discussion of issues rather than a 'forensic' inquiry into the substance of objections raised. For more depth see Sections 31-35C of TCPA 1990 and commentary in Grant (2003).
9
'Shaping the nation', editorial opinion in Estates Gazette, 14 November 1992.

-552-

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