Who killed Melbourne 2030?

Mees, P 2011, 'Who killed Melbourne 2030?', in Proceedings of the 5th State of Australian Cities National Conference 2011, Melbourne, Australia, 29 November - 2 December 2011, pp. 1-9.


Document type: Conference Paper
Collection: Conference Papers

Title Who killed Melbourne 2030?
Author(s) Mees, P
Year 2011
Conference name State of Australian Cities National Conference 2011
Conference location Melbourne, Australia
Conference dates 29 November - 2 December 2011
Proceedings title Proceedings of the 5th State of Australian Cities National Conference 2011
Publisher Australian Sustainable Cities and Regions Network (ASCRN)
Place of publication Melbourne, Australia
Start page 1
End page 9
Total pages 9
Abstract Melbourne's metropolitan strategy Melbourne 2030 was conceived in 1999, born in 2002, pronounced dead in 2009 and finally buried, unmourned and unloved, in 2011. When the newly-elected Baillieu government announced earlier this year that it intended to scrap Melbourne 2030 and replace it with a new metropolitan planning strategy, the response was a deafening silence. This lack of protest, or even condolences, contrasts strangely with the fulsome praise Melbourne 2030 attraced at its launch and for some time afterwards. The Melbourne strategy was hailed as a model for metropolitan planning, and an example for other cities. This paper analyses the rise and fall of Melbourne 2030, with a view to explaining the strategy's demise.
Subjects Transport Planning
Keyword(s) metropolitan planning
transport planning
Copyright notice © 2011 ASCRN, Author
ISBN 9780646568058
Versions
Version Filter Type
Access Statistics: 548 Abstract Views  -  Detailed Statistics
Created: Mon, 10 Dec 2012, 08:13:00 EST by Catalyst Administrator
© 2014 RMIT Research Repository • Powered by Fez SoftwareContact us