References of "Hesse, Markus 50001977"
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See detailMobility policy through the lens of policy mobility: The post-political case of introducing free transit in Luxembourg
Carr, Constance UL; Hesse, Markus UL

in Journal of Transport Geography (2020), 83

This viewpoint paper addresses the issue of fare-free public transport (FFPT) in the context of policy mobility, the strand of urban studies literature that examines how policy formulations developed in ... [more ▼]

This viewpoint paper addresses the issue of fare-free public transport (FFPT) in the context of policy mobility, the strand of urban studies literature that examines how policy formulations developed in one place tend to ‘travel’ and inform and inspire plans elsewhere as good or best practices. We argue that the promotion of policies may not reflect a serious attempt to solve a sustainability or socio-economic issue. Rather, the institutions in charge have different targets in mind. FFPT in Luxembourg is thus more a reflection of a post-political process where politics are severed from the political. [less ▲]

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See detail"Property States" und Finanzialisierung der Stadtentwicklung
Hesse, Markus UL

in Hertweck, Florian (Ed.) Architektur auf gemeinsamem Boden. Positionen und Modelle zur Bodenfrage (2019)

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See detailDas Nicht-Sagbare thematisieren
Hesse, Markus UL

Article for general public (2019)

Der Beitrag thematisiert das Verhältnis von Wissenschaft und Politik im Allgemeinen sowie in Luxemburg, insbesondere mit Blick auf Geographie und Raumplanung.

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See detailCities seen through a relational lens
Hesse, Markus UL; Wong, Catherine UL

in Geographische Zeitschrift (2019)

This paper applies a relational approach to global urbanization with respect to the economic flows and relationships that help local places to position themselves globally. The paper ties in with the ... [more ▼]

This paper applies a relational approach to global urbanization with respect to the economic flows and relationships that help local places to position themselves globally. The paper ties in with the increasing functional and economic integration of urban areas – an integration that is not primarily related to economic or population size but an outcome of specialization and a politics of niche sovereignty. Empirically the paper draws upon case studies of three different places: Geneva (Switzerland), Luxembourg City (Luxembourg) and the citystate of Singapore. We reconstruct the different ways in which these three became part of global networks, and how the crafting of political frameworks based on niche making has fostered their rise in global significance. [less ▲]

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See detailQualitatives Wachstum in Stadt und Land? Elefant im Raum und zugleich leerer Signifikant
Becker, Tom UL; Hesse, Markus UL; Schulz, Christian UL

in Reckinger, Carole; Urbé, Robert (Eds.) Sozialalmanach 2019. Schwéierpunkt: Qualitativen Wuesstem (2019)

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See detailMetropolisierung oder die Zweite Häutung der Stadt
Hesse, Markus UL

Article for general public (2019)

Der Begriff der Metropole kennzeichnet üblicher Weise große Städte, die durch die Kombination von hoher Bevölkerungszahl, wirtschaftlicher Stärke und kultureller Ausstrahlung geprägt sind. Parallel dazu ... [more ▼]

Der Begriff der Metropole kennzeichnet üblicher Weise große Städte, die durch die Kombination von hoher Bevölkerungszahl, wirtschaftlicher Stärke und kultureller Ausstrahlung geprägt sind. Parallel dazu werden in jüngster Zeit auch kleinere Standorte beachtet, die relativ rasch gewachsen sind. Als Erklärungsansatz dient hier der Prozess der „Metropolisierung“. Luxemburg ist idealtypisch dafür. [less ▲]

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See detailOnlinehandel, Logistik und Verkehr
Flämig, Heike; Hesse, Markus UL

in RaumPlanung (2019), 202(3-4/2019), 30-35

The paper explores the implications that result from rising online shopping and the related patterns of distribution in European cities. The particular consequences of new modes of logistics distribution ... [more ▼]

The paper explores the implications that result from rising online shopping and the related patterns of distribution in European cities. The particular consequences of new modes of logistics distribution for cities and for urban planning are being discussed. While the paper is cautious against the assumption of an exploding freight transport resulting from online-shopping behaviour (it yet seems to be moderate so far), the paper calls for a more comprehensive awareness for the overall imprint of logistics changes in urban regions. Respective concepts for urban and transport planning are needed, in order to make cities and their distribution patterns more sustainable. [less ▲]

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See detailEmerging city regions: urban expansion, transformation and discursive construction
Hesse, Markus UL

in Schwanen, Tim; Van Kempen, Ronald (Eds.) Handbook of Urban Geography (2019)

This chapter takes a critical look at city regions from an urban geography perspective. As subject matter, it first identifies city regions that have evolved through the course of urban growth and ... [more ▼]

This chapter takes a critical look at city regions from an urban geography perspective. As subject matter, it first identifies city regions that have evolved through the course of urban growth and expansion, representing an assemblage of an urban core and associated neighbour cities and suburbs that are functionally linked. Second, it also addresses the specialization of some of these city regions that host advanced services, political functions, higher education infrastructure or gateway functions, which make them being classified as ‘metropolitan’ regions. Further, it emphasizes the processes through which regions are labelled and thus created as metropolitan areas: ‘metropolization’. This labelling includes indicator-based observations, political manifestations and also discursive representations. [less ▲]

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See detailTU DO@50 -- ein froher Wunsch für die Zukunft
Hesse, Markus UL

in Gruehn, Dietwald; Reicher, Christa; Wiechmann, Thorsten (Eds.) 50 Jahre Dortmunder Raumplanung (2019)

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See detailFree Transit in Luxembourg: A case of post-political urban governance through policy mobility
Hesse, Markus UL; Carr, Constance UL

in Witlox, Frank (Ed.) Moving Towards More Sustainable Mobility and Transport through Smart Systems - Proceedings of the BIVEC-GIBET Transport Research Days 2019 (2019)

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See detailSmart Cities, ‚big politics‘ und die Privatisierung der urbanen Governance
Carr, Constance UL; Hesse, Markus UL

Article for general public (2019)

Die Diskussion über Smart Cities hat in den letzten Jahren einen regelrechten Hype in Stadtpolitik, -forschung und -wirtschaft hervorgebracht. Die digitale Optimierung von Gebäuden, Quartieren oder ganzen ... [more ▼]

Die Diskussion über Smart Cities hat in den letzten Jahren einen regelrechten Hype in Stadtpolitik, -forschung und -wirtschaft hervorgebracht. Die digitale Optimierung von Gebäuden, Quartieren oder ganzen Stadträumen, so könnte man Smart Cities definieren, hat auch Luxemburg erfasst. Während das Wirtschaftsministerium die Vision einer intelligenten digitalen Spezialisierung verfolgt, präsentiert sich die Hauptstadt seit geraumer Zeit als Bühne der Smart City. Als Kontrast zu diesen Bildern analysieren wir ein prominentes Beispiel, das die Vision einer kontrollierten, technologisch und ökonomisch durchoptimierten Stadt vermittelt – Quayside, das Konversionsprojekt der Alphabet Inc. in Torontos Hafengebiet. [less ▲]

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See detailPorts, cities and the global maritime infrastructure
Hesse, Markus UL; McDonough, Evan

in Kloosterman, Robert; Mamadouh, Virginie; Terhorst, Pieter (Eds.) Handbook on the Geographies of Globalisation (2018)

This chapter deals with the particular geographies of global maritime industries and their implications for concrete places, most notably port cities. In order to provide an up-to-date picture on this ... [more ▼]

This chapter deals with the particular geographies of global maritime industries and their implications for concrete places, most notably port cities. In order to provide an up-to-date picture on this subject matter, we firstly apply a supply chain perspective regarding maritime and port geographies, since the movement of ocean vessels and the territorial or geographical impact of these flows cannot be separated from the underlying logistics networks, or their spatio-temporal performance and overarching political-economic power configuration. Secondly, we employ a relational perspective with respect to ports, cities and their interaction against the background of globalised logistics networks. This relational approach is inspired by understanding cities and regions as increasingly dependent on, and co-constituted by, larger associations, networks, mobilities and identities, rather than conceiving these entities as fixed in territories within a bounded space, delineated by clear margins. For illustrative purposes, we add some empirical insights from two cases studies on related developments in the Netherlands, particularly the port city of Rotterdam and the inland port situated in Venlo. [less ▲]

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See detailEsch-sur-Alzette, Luxembourg: The Science City in Belval - Planning a large-scale urban project in a small country
Becker, Tom; Hesse, Markus UL; Leick, Annick

in Darchen, Sébastien; Searle (Eds.) Global Planning Innovations for Urban Sustainability (2018)

This chapter examines the development of a large-scale urban development project launched in the early 2000s: the so-called Science City (Cité des Sciences) in Belval, Luxembourg. The Science City is ... [more ▼]

This chapter examines the development of a large-scale urban development project launched in the early 2000s: the so-called Science City (Cité des Sciences) in Belval, Luxembourg. The Science City is located in the heart of the Grand Duchy’s former industrial region, right between the city of Esch-sur-Alzette and its neighbour municipality Sanem. The development has taken place on the site of a decommissioned steel mill. It now hosts the University of Luxembourg’s main campus as well as a variety of other research institutions. State authorities responsible for the planning and implementation of the Science City purport to comply with (seemingly) innovative sustainable urban planning and design principles, whose guiding concepts derive from related city-university projects across the world. The project is, however, subject to a variety of challenges. Besides meeting the market’s demands for new space, such challenges include the provision of a balanced setting for development beyond economic purposes, the proper integration of the site in the existing built environment, the establishment of a governance structure that reflects the division of powers, functions and users, as well as preventing collisions between the worlds of knowledge production and the old industrial working-class milieus. Given the size of the project and the associated economic risks, along with the rather traditional planning approach of the institutions involved, path dependence and governance lock-ins may embody persistent challenges to the Science City. [less ▲]

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See detailFocal firms, grand coalitions or global city makers? Globalization vs. new localism in Hamburg’s maritime network
Hesse, Markus UL

in Hoyler, Michael; Parnreiter, Christof; Watson, Allan (Eds.) Global City Makers. Economic Actors and Practices in the World City Network (2018)

Maritime industries are very important enablers of global trade: ports have already been coined ‘frontline soldiers of globalisation’ (Ducruet and Lee, 2006), and global cities are often port cities ... [more ▼]

Maritime industries are very important enablers of global trade: ports have already been coined ‘frontline soldiers of globalisation’ (Ducruet and Lee, 2006), and global cities are often port cities. Likewise, port institutions can be viewed as ideal global city makers, in the way they are targeting global flows for serving local interests. In this context, this chapter explores the city and the port of Hamburg, Germany. As a paradigmatic case of local–global governance, the Albert Ballin Konsortium is discussed, which was founded in 2008 in order to ensure local stakes in the Hapag-Lloyd shipping line and to avoid its takeover by a global competitor. The chapter discusses the conflict between the increasing de-coupling of maritime services from the traditional mainport and local political strategies. The research reveals the not so common case of a somehow reluctant global (port) city, due to the city makers’ strong concern for local interests. [less ▲]

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