The Great Urban Transformation

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The Great Urban Transformation by Mind Map: The Great Urban Transformation

1. Land and Urban Politics

1.1. Urbanization of the local state

1.1.1. "State-led urbanization” revisited

1.1.2. The state, land, and territoriality

1.1.3. Space, power, and a typology of local state urbanization

1.2. Civic territoriality

1.2.1. Location, locale, place, and territoriality

1.2.2. Typologies of civic territoriality

1.3. Research design and data collection

1.4. Organization of the book

2. Redevelopment of the Urban Core

2.1. Municipal Governments, Socialist Land Masters, and Urban Land Battles

2.1.1. Socialist land masters

2.1.2. Municipal government territorial consolidation strategies

2.1.2.1. The city rational strategy

2.1.2.2. The city modern strategy

2.1.3. Municipal government market regulation strategies

2.1.3.1. The development industry and the property market

2.1.3.2. The market monopoly strategy

2.1.3.3. The state agent discipline strategy

2.1.4. Urbanization of the local state

2.2. Grassroots Resistance: Property Rights and Residents' and Residents' Rights

2.2.1. Property rights protest

2.2.1.1. Historically framed grievances over double exclusion

2.2.1.2. Strategies

2.2.1.3. Conditional success

2.2.2. Residents’ rights mobilization

2.2.2.1. Territorially framed grievances over life-world destruction

2.2.3. Strategy

2.2.3.1. Strategy I: sustaining rights claims

2.2.3.2. Strategy II: delegitimizing eviction programs

2.2.3.3. Strategy III: cross-neighborhood mobilization networks

2.2.4. Civic territoriality in the inner city

2.2.4.1. Resistance is not the only form to build civic territoriality

3. Expansion of the metropolitan

3.1. Metropolitan Governance, Real-Estate Projects and Capital Accumulation

3.1.1. Urban dominance in territorial governance and land control

3.1.2. Development zones in the 1990s and their predicaments

3.1.3. ‘New Cities’ in the 2000s: new players and new strategies

3.1.3.1. Place production: creating locational advantage

3.1.3.2. Place consumption: the economy of demolition and relocation

3.1.3.3. Place marketing: spectacles and “New Urbanism”

3.1.4. From industrialism to new urbanism

3.2. Village Corporatism, Real-Estate Projects, and Territorial Autonomy

3.2.1. Villagers’ territorial strategies

3.2.1.1. Strategies of village collectives

3.2.1.2. Shareholding cooperative system

3.2.1.3. Brokering of urban governance

3.2.1.4. Balancing of lineage interests

3.2.1.5. Strengthening of collective identity

3.2.2. Corporatist village’s territorial autonomy and its limits

4. Urbanization of the Rural Fringe

4.1. Township Governments as Brokers of Power and Property

4.1.1. Rural townships under urban expansionism

4.1.2. Housing with township-granted ownership certificates

4.1.3. Townships’ consolidation of village land

4.1.3.1. Regulatory strategies: town planning

4.1.3.2. Spatial strategies: concentration of development

4.1.4. Urbanization of rural politics and “new socialist villages”

4.2. Peasant Relocation and Deterritorialization

4.2.1. Anhui Province, 2004

4.2.2. Hebei Province, 2005

4.2.3. Location, location, location

4.2.4. Relocation and deterritorialization

4.2.4.1. Relocation of Xinqing village

4.2.4.2. Relocation and economic deterioration

4.2.4.3. Relocation and social disintegration

4.2.4.4. Relocation and identity rupture

4.2.4.5. Group “nail households”

4.2.4.6. Individual “nail households”

4.2.5. Location, relocation, and localized resistance

4.3. A new Territorial Order

4.3.1. Urbanized local states and leading cities of metropolitan regions

4.3.1.1. Decentralization and reconcentration of territorial power

4.3.1.2. Political economy of scale and metropolitan centers

4.3.2. Social activism and civic territoriality

4.3.2.1. Community and class in urban mobilization

4.3.2.2. Collective land ownership and rural collectivism