Team Finland Future Watch presentation: Innovative Planning in the U.S.: Engaging Communities to Build Better Places

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  • Source: Some of the businesses in the district (Source: Innovationdistrict.org)
  • Image: Figure 1: District Hall, Boston (Source: http://districthallboston.org/)
  • Image: Figure 2: A networking event at the Innovation District, Boston (Source: http://www.innovationdistrict.org/)
  • Millenium Park kiosk (Source: Invent the future summary report Pg8)
    Invent the future (Source: http://www.cmap.illinois.gov/about/2040/supporting-materials/process-archive/scenario-evaluation/invent)
  • Map: (Source: Invent the future summary report Pg15)
    Screenshot: Source: http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/planning/scenario_and_visualization/scenario_planning/publications/new_trends/images/newtrends_case2_fig2.gif
  • Team Finland Future Watch presentation: Innovative Planning in the U.S.: Engaging Communities to Build Better Places

    1. 1. Innovative Planning in the U.S.: Engaging Communities to Build Better Places Dr. Robert Goodspeed, University of Michigan (USA) Research Assistants: Lacey Sigmon, Doug Plowman, Seul Lee June 18, 2014
    2. 2. Lahde: Evolution of Planning Kent (1964): ●Government focus ●Plan-oriented ●Minimal engagement Albrechts (2004): ●Government-led ●Vision, actions & means for implementation ●Stakeholder involvement crucial
    3. 3. Lahde: Three Dimensions of Innovation: Civic EngagementInstitutions Public & Private Roles Planning Practices Illustrated By Three Cases: ● Boston Innovation District ● Chicago GOTO 2040 ● San Francisco Municipal Office of Civic Innovation
    4. 4. Lahde: Figure 1: Internet Use in America Between 1995 and 2014 Source: “Internet Use Over Time.” Pew Research Center, Washington, D.C. (2013) http://www.pewinternet.org/data-trend/internet-use/internet-use-over-time/, May 20, 2014.
    5. 5. Lahde: Civic Engagement Trends Park(ing) Day, San Francisco
    6. 6. Boston Innovation District (BID) Lahde: An example of some of the businesses locating in the Innovation District Mayor Menino was a key backer of the project
    7. 7. Lahde: District Hall: A key building in the Innovation District Public, Private and Non- Profits involved in running the District Developed on an underutilized section of land with good transport links to downtown Aiming to create a 24-hour district for people to enjoy
    8. 8. Lahde: Networking events are a key feature of the District. Events like this occur frequently.
    9. 9. Chicago GO TO 2040 Regional Plan Lahde: Innovative Kiosks were a key part of the public engagement process. Invent the Future: The report created outlining the Public Engagement
    10. 10. Lahde: Workshops were held across the Chicago Metro area A snapshot of how the online software looked to users
    11. 11. San Francisco Mayor’s Office of Civic Innovation Images: City of San Francisco Living Innovation Zones Entrepreneurship in Residence Mayor’s Innovation Roundtable Lahde:
    12. 12. Lahde: ImproveSF: Online Platform for Cross-Sector Collaboration http://www.improvesf.com
    13. 13. Lahde: Twitter Content Analysis for the Case Study Projects Twitter Analysis Engagement (advertising meetings, local events, Twitter interaction) •Boston – 40% •Chicago – 38.6% •San Francisco – 50.9% Informational •Boston – 54.6% •Chicago – 56.6% •San Francisco – 48.1%
    14. 14. Lahde: Institutions Public & Private RolesSocial Media Discussion
    15. 15. Lahde: Questions? Robert Goodspeed Assistant Professor of Urban Planning Taubman College of Architecture and Urban Planning University of Michigan rgoodspe@umich.edu Twitter: @rgoodspeed Tel. +1 734-615-7254

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