This special issue of Regional Studies aims to re-engage urban economics and urban geography by bringing together papers that take different epistemological and methodological approaches to the same topic. It also analyses the production of the business property element of the urban built environment by considering the financial circuits involved, opening up new perspectives on the relationship between finance capital and urban development.
Access this special issue and read the Introduction by Ludovic Halbert, John Henneberry and Fotis Mouzakis for free today.
A journal of the Regional Studies Association, Regional Studiesis a leading international journal in theoretical development, empirical analysis and policy debate in the multi- and inter-disciplinary field of regional studies. The journal invites established and upcoming scholars to submit agenda-setting work focusing on economic, environmental, political,and social change aspects of regional (subnational) development and policy-making.