Reference : Measuring and comparing planning cultures: risk, trust and co-operative attitudes
Scientific congresses and symposiums : Unpublished conference/Abstract
Social & behavioral sciences, psychology : Regional & inter-regional studies
Social & behavioral sciences, psychology : Human geography & demography
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/224205
Measuring and comparing planning cultures: risk, trust and co-operative attitudes
English
Li, Keyang [> >]
Dethier, Perrine mailto [Université de Liège - ULiège > Département de géographie > Service de géographie économique (ECOGEO) >]
Eika, Anders [> >]
Samsura, Ary [> >]
van der Krabben, Erwin [> >]
Nordahl, Berit [> >]
Halleux, Jean-Marie mailto [Université de Liège - ULiège > Département de géographie > Service de géographie économique (ECOGEO) >]
11-Jul-2018
Yes
No
International
AESOP Annual Congress
du 10 juillet 2018 au 14 juillet 2018
Göteborg
Suède
[en] planning cultures ; attitudes ; experiment ; Belgium ; The Netherlands ; Norway
[en] Cultural impacts in planning increasingly receive attention from both academics and practitioners around Europe. However, comparative planning cultures studies face the challenges of lacking systematic comparison and empirical evidence, especially on the micro level of planning actors’ behavior in interaction. This article aims to fill these gaps by (1) operationalizing the concept of planning culture; and (2) measuring and comparing it. We base our operationalization on the culturized planning model (Knieling & Othengrafen, 2009). We complement its explanatory power by building a link between planning culture and planning outcome through attitudes of planning actors. Three attitudes are focused in this article: attitudes of risk, trust and co-operation. To measure and compare these attitudes, we adopt three experimental economic games and conduct an experiment with public and private planning practitioners in three European countries: Belgium, the Netherlands and Norway. Both cross-country and public-private differences in these attitudes are tested in the experiment. Our experimental findings suggest that Dutch planning actors value risk aversion and trust; Norwegian planning actors value co-operation; while (French-speaking) Belgian planning actors do not value these variables that much. This empirical evidence is largely in line with more general evidence of differences in societal cultures in these countries.
Lepur : Centre de Recherche sur la Ville, le Territoire et le Milieu rural
SimsCity ValueCap
Researchers
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/224205

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