No Particular Place To Go? Children, young people and public space. This report seeks to provide an overview of current government and community initiatives around children?s and young people?s need and use of public space. By Ken Worpole.
By Groundwork, UK.
Site Upgraded to latest version. If any issues please contact us
Tomorrow's Low Carbon Cars: Driving innovation and long term investment in low carbon cars. This web-based report examines the contribution that low carbon cars could make to the UK's Climate Change commitments and assesses how fuel duty incentives could be better designed to help distinguish and reward lower carbon forms of fuels. By Julie Foley.
Regulatory State. One of the most notable features of the last two decades is the prominence given to regulation as a technique of governance and the rise of a 'new regulatory state' in Europe. There are many detailed analyses of regulation in the two countries, principally by economists and lawyers. There are, however, fewer studies by political scientists. This comparison of Britain and Germany provides a perspective on British developments; assesses the extent to which British reforms are influencing those in Germany; provides a comparison between the two capitalist 'models' - the Anglo-Saxon and the continental 'Rhineland' model; and assesses the extent of convergence and the persistence of divergence. "The Regulatory State: Britain and Germany Compared" by Roland Sturm, Stephen Wilks, Markus M. Müller and Ian Bartle is published by the Anglo-German Foundation.
By Anglo-German Foundation, UK, Germany.
Climate Change Policy. The year 2002 marks a decade of legally binding commitments and frame-works for climate policy at the national and international level. This survey by Christiane Beuermann reviews climate change policy in the UK and Germany and outlines prospects for future developments. "Climate Policy: Towards an Agenda for Policy Learning Between Britain and Germany" is published by the Anglo-German Foundation.
By Anglo-German Foundation, Germany, UK.