Civics Citizenship

Devolution & Regionalism: The UK Experience (Regions and by Jonathan Bradbury

By Jonathan Bradbury

Devolution, Regionalism and neighborhood improvement presents an outline and demanding point of view at the impression of devolution on regionalism within the united kingdom due to the fact 1999, taking a research-based examine matters vital to the advance of regionalism: politics, governance and making plans. This multidisciplinary e-book is written by means of teachers from the fields of geography, economics, city making plans, public coverage, administration, public management, politics and sociology with a last bankruptcy via Patrick Le Gales putting the examine findings right into a theoretical context. it will be a big e-book for these gaining knowledge of and studying financial and political geography and making plans in addition to these taken with nearby improvement.

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Extra resources for Devolution & Regionalism: The UK Experience (Regions and Cities)

Sample text

Devolution and the new electoral system initially resulted in an expanded party system in Scotland with both the Scottish Socialists and the Scottish Green Party gaining significant representation (six and seven MSPs respectively) in the Parliament at the 2003 election. After the 2003 election there were 17 MSPs (out of 129) from non-mainstream parties. This position was reversed in 2007 with the four major parties (SNP, Labour Conservatives and Liberal Democrats) again becoming dominant and the ‘others’ being reduced to just three (two Greens and one independent).

Introduction 15 credit extended, the power of trade unions was significantly diminished and labour markets made more flexible, and the planning of land development compromised by free market policies. In the wake of the perceived failure of both Keynesianism and monetarism, prevailing political economy simply prioritised relatively low taxation, a budgetary approach based on fiscal and monetary prudence and supply side policies to enable economic factors of production. This retrenchment of the state was also felt in welfare policy, where state housing provided through local government was significantly curtailed following right-to-buy schemes for council house tenants.

1992: 143). Brown et al. refer to ‘the consensual decision-making process and negotiated compromises which typified the outcome of policy formation’ and suggest that this Devolution in Scotland 27 Scottish approach came under increasing strain during the Thatcher-Major years (1998: 93). Poor territorial management, the perceived imposition of alien policies by the Conservative run Scottish Office and the consequent ‘democratic deficit’ led to the increased support for constitutional change. The real problem was one of legitimacy – the outputs of the Scottish Office were being imposed by what was seen as an alien Conservative Government.

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