This ECMT Round Table contains four papers that show how a disconnect between transport policy planning and spatial policy planning and measures have curtailed the effectiveness of transport policy. The papers discuss ways to overcome the lack of coordination between transport and spatial policies and formulate proposals on how fiscal incentives can help to avoid the failure of interjurisdictional co-ordination.
Tables des matières:
INTRODUCTORY REPORTS Transport and Spatial Policies by A. Priebs and A. Dittrich-Wesbuer, Germany 1. Introduction and background 2. Present situation and nature of the problem (settlement and transport trends in Germany) 3. Field of action: the need to reinforce mandatory planning instruments 4. Field of action: the need for a stronger regional implementation level 5. Field of action: the need to reform pricing instruments in the transport sector 6. Field of action: pricing instruments with respect to land 7. Conclusions Accessibility- vs. Mobility-Enhancing Sstrategies for Addressing Automobile Dependence in the United States by S. Handy, United States 1. Introduction 2. Accessibility vs. mobility 3. Mobility-enhancing strategies 4. Accessibility-enhancing strategies 5. Mobility-limiting strategies 6. Conclusions The role of regulatory and fiscal incentives to shape a more sustainable future for our cities and regions by C. Sessa, Italy 1. Introduction 2. Why we need a broader perspective on urban transport policies 3. Improving the governance of cities and urban areas 4. The framework of urban public finance 5. Fiscal co-ordination and equalization of fiscal disparities 6. Urban finance and equalization funds 7. Integration of land use and transport: how to ensure the right fiscal incentives 8. Value capture 9. A tool to assist metropolitan governance: the urban accounting system Combining Urban and Transport Policies into Mutually Supporting Packages by D. Banister, United Kingdom 1. Introduction 2. The principles of sustainable urban development 3. Constraints and options for change 4. Packaging of policies 5. Barriers to implementation 6. Overcoming barriers to implementation 7. Conclusions SUMMARY OF DISCUSSIONS Round Table debate on reports LIST OF PARTICIPANTS