Urban Forum

, Volume 18, Issue 1, pp 1–30 | Cite as

Tracing the ‘integration’ thread in the South African urban development policy tapestry

  • Edgar Pieterse
Articles

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Abbott, J., 2000: Cape Town: seeking social Sustainability in a fast-growing city, in M. Polèse, and R. Stren (eds.),The Social Sustainability of Cities: Diversity and the Management of Change, University of Toronto Press, Toronto and London, pp. 280–307.Google Scholar
  2. ANC (African National Congress), 1994:The Reconstruction and Development Programme, Johannesburg, Umanyano Publications.Google Scholar
  3. Berrisford, S., 1998: Law and urban change in the new South Africa, in E. Fernandes and A. Varley (eds),Illegal Cities: Law and Urban Change in the Developing Countries, Zed Books, London, pp. 83–105.Google Scholar
  4. Blumenfeld, J., 1997: From icon to scapegoat: the experience of South Africa’s Reconstruction and Development Programme,Development Policy Review, 15: 65–91.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Bond, P., 2003: The degeneration of South African urban policy after apartheid, in P. Harrison, M. Huchzermeyer and M. Mayekiso (eds.),Confronting Fragmentation: Housing and Urban Development in a Democratising Society, UCT Press, Cape Town, 40–56.Google Scholar
  6. Cameron, R. (ed), 1999:Democratisation of South African Local Government: A Tale of Three Cities, J.L. van Schaik, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  7. Cameron, R., 2000: Megacities in South Africa: a solution for the new millennium?,Public Administration and Development, 20(2): 155–165.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Charlton, S. and Kihato, C., 2006: Reaching the poor? an analysis of the influences on the evolution of South Africa’s housing programme, in U. Pillay, R. Tomlinson and J. du Toit (eds.),Democracy and Delivery: Urban Policy in South Africa, HRSC Press, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  9. Coetzee, M., 2002: Local pathway to sustainable development in South Africa: summary document on the IDP LA21 relationship, CSIR, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  10. Department of Housing, 1994:White Paper on Housing, Department of Housing, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  11. Department of Housing, 1997:Urban Development Framework, Department of Housing, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  12. Department of Housing, 2000:South African Country Report for the Review of the Implementation of the Habitat Agenda, Department of Housing, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  13. Department of Housing, 2004:Breaking New Ground: A Comprehensive Plan for the Development of Sustainable Human Settlements, Department of Housing, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  14. Dewar, D., 1992: Urbanization and the South Africa city: a manifesto for change, D. Smith (ed.),The Apartheid City and Beyond, Routledge/Witwatersrand University Press, London.Google Scholar
  15. Dewar, D., 1995: The urban question in South Africa: the need for a planning paradigm shift,Third World Planning Review, 17(4): 407–419.Google Scholar
  16. Dewar, D. and Uytenbogaardt, R., 1991:South African cities: a manifesto for change, Urban Problems Research Unit, University of Cape Town, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  17. Fitzgerald, P., 1995: Towards a developmental public administration paradigm, in P. Fitzgerald, A.M. Lennan and B. Munslow (eds),Managing Sustainable Development in South Africa, Oxford University Press, Cape Town, 1–35.Google Scholar
  18. Harrison, P., 2003: Towards integrated inter-governmental planning in South Africa: the IDP as a building block, Report for the Department of Provincial and Local Government and the Municipal Demarcations Board, University of Witwatersrand, Johannesburg.Google Scholar
  19. Harrison, P., 2006: Integrated development plans and Third Way politics, in U. Pillay, R. Tomlinson and J. du Toit (eds),Democracy and Delivery: Urban Policy in South Africa, HRSC Press, Pretoria, pp. 186–207.Google Scholar
  20. Harrison, P., Huchzermeyer, M. and Mayekiso, M. (eds), 2003:Confronting Fragmentation: Housing and Urban Development in a Democratising Society, UCT Press, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  21. Hindson, D., Mabin, A. and Watson, V., 1993: ‘Restructuring the built environment, Report to Working Group 5 of the National Housing Forum’, National Housing Forum, Johannesburg.Google Scholar
  22. Huchzermeyer, M., 2003a: Low income housing and commodified urban segregation in South Africa, in C. Haferburg and J. Oßenbrügge (eds),Ambiguous Restructurings of Post-Apartheid Cape Town: The Spatial Form, LIT Verlag Munster, Hamburg and London, pp. 115–136.Google Scholar
  23. Huchzermeyer, M., 2003b: Addressing segregation through housing policy and finance, in P. Harrison, M. Huchzermeyer and M. Mayekiso (eds),Confronting Fragmentation: Housing and Urban Development in a Democratising Society, UCT Press, Cape Town, pp. 211–227.Google Scholar
  24. Khan, F., 2003: Continuities, ambiguities and contradictions: the past, present and (possible) future of housing policy and practice in South Africa, in F. Khan and P. Thring (eds),Housing Policy and Practice in Post-Apartheid South Africa, Heinemann Publishers, Johannesburg, pp. 1–76.Google Scholar
  25. Mabin, A., 2005: ‘Review: Harrison, P., Huchzermeyer, M. and Mayekiso, M. (eds.) (2003).Confronting Fragmentation: Housing and Urban Development in a Democratising Society. Cape Town: UCT Press,Transformation, 57: 106–108.Google Scholar
  26. Marais, H., 2001:South Africa: Limits to Change:. The Political Economy of Transition 2nd Edition, UCT Press and Zed, Cape Town and London.Google Scholar
  27. Munslow, B., Fitzgerald, P. and Lennan, A.M., 1995: Sustainable development: turning vision into reality, in P. Fitzgerald, A.M. Lennan and B. Munslow (eds),Managing Sustainable Development in South Africa, Oxford University Press, Cape Town, pp. 230–256.Google Scholar
  28. Parnell, S. and Pieterse, E., 1999: Developmental local government: the second wave of post-apartheid urban reconstruction,Africanus, 29(2): 61–85.Google Scholar
  29. Pieterse, E., 2002: ‘From divided to integrated city? Critical overview of the emerging metropolitan system in Cape Town,Urban Forum, 13(1): 3–37.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Pieterse, E., 2003: ‘Unravelling the different meanings of ‘integration’ in the Urban Development Framework of the South African government, in P. Harrison, M. Huchzermeyer and M. Mayekiso (eds),Confronting Fragmentation: Housing and Integrated Urban Development, UCT Press, Cape Town, pp. 122–139.Google Scholar
  31. Pieterse, E., 2004: ‘Recasting Urban Integration and Fragmentation in Post-Apartheid South Africa’,Development Update, 5(1), 81–104.Google Scholar
  32. Pieterse, E., 2006: Re-building among ruins: the pursuit of urban integration in South Africa (1994–2001), Unpublished PhD thesis, London School of Economics, London.Google Scholar
  33. Royston, L., 2002: Security of urban tenure in South Africa: overview of policy and practice, in A. Durand-Lasserve and L. Royston (eds),Holding Their Ground: Secure Land Tenure for the Urban Poor in Developing Countries, Earthscan, London, pp. 165–182.Google Scholar
  34. Royston, L., 2003: On the outskirts: access to well-located land and integration in post-apartheid settlement development, in F. Khan and P. Thring (eds),Housing Policy and Practice in Post-Apartheid South Africa, Heinemann Publishers, Johannesburg, pp. 234–255.Google Scholar
  35. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1993: Constitution of the Republic of South Africa 1996 Act 200 of 1993, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  36. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1995a: Development Facilitation Act, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  37. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1995: Urban Development Strategy of the Government of National Unity, Notice 1111 of 1995, Ministry in the Office of the President, Pretoria, (version downloaded from: http://www.polity.org.za on 28 November 2001).Google Scholar
  38. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1996a: Growth, Employment and Redistribution, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  39. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1996b: The White Paper on National Transport Policy, No. 21126, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  40. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1998a: The White Paper on Local Government, Government Printers, Cape Town, (version cited was downloaded from: http://www.dplg.gov.za on 27 November 2002).Google Scholar
  41. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1998b: Local Government: Municipal Demarcation Act, No. 27, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  42. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 1998c: Local Government: Municipal Structures Act, No. 117, Government, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  43. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 2000a: Municipal Finance Management Bill, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  44. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 2000b: Local Government: Municipal Systems Act, No 32, Government printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  45. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 2000c: The White Paper on Municipal Service Partnerships (MSPs), Government Gazette, No. 21126, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  46. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 2001a: White Paper on Spatial Planning and Land Use Management, Ministry of Agriculture and Land Affairs, Pretoria, (HTML version downloaded from: http//www.polity.org.za on 15 August 2003).Google Scholar
  47. RSA (Republic of South Africa), 2001b: Local Government: Municipal Planning and Performance Management Regulations, Government Gazette, No. 22605, Government Printers, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  48. Rust, K. and Rubenstein, S., 1996:A Mandate to Build: Developing Consensus Around a National Housing Policy for South Africa, Ravan Press, Johannesburg.Google Scholar
  49. Stewart, P., 1999: Development at the dawn of the twenty-first century, in J.S. Wessels and J.C. Pauw (eds.),Reflective Public Administration: Views from the South, Oxford University Press, Cape Town, pp. 56–67.Google Scholar
  50. Swartz, D., 1999: South Africa in Southern Africa: governance and developmental challenges,Africanus, 29(2): 41–60.Google Scholar
  51. The Presidency, 2003:National Spatial Development Perspective, Government Printers, Pretoria.Google Scholar
  52. Todes, A., 2006: Urban spatial policy, in U. Pillay, R. Tomlinson and J. du Toit (eds),Democracy and Delivery: Urban Policy in South Africa, HRSC Press, Pretoria, pp. 50–75.Google Scholar
  53. Turok, I., 1994a: Urban planning in the transition from apartheid — Part 1: the legacy of social control,Town Planning Review, 65(3): 243–258.Google Scholar
  54. Turok, I., 1994b: Urban planning in the transition from apartheid — Part 2: towards reconstruction,Town Planning Review, 65(4): 355–374.Google Scholar
  55. Turok, I., 2001: Persistent polarisation post-apartheid? Progress towards urban integration in Cape Town,Urban Studies, 38(13): 2349–2377.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Turok, I. and Watson, V., 2001: Divergent development in South African cities: strategic challenges facing Cape Town,Urban Forum, 12(2): 119–138.Google Scholar
  57. Watson, V., 2001: The Lansdowne-Wetton Corridor Project, Cape Town, Paper presented at the Workshop on Integrated Area Development Projects, University of Natal, 5–7 December.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer SBM 2007

Authors and Affiliations

  • Edgar Pieterse
    • 1
  1. 1.School of Development Management and PlanningUniversity of StellenboschStellenboschSouth Africa

Personalised recommendations