Microsoft word - planningconflict_programmepdf.doc

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c e Univ
ität Be
tät B rlin
International Research Conference

planning / conflict

critical perspectives
on contentious urban developments

Berlin 27-28 October 2011
conference programme

venue: DAZ, Köpenicker Straße 48/49, 10179 Berlin-Mitte

sessions rules: - presentations: 20 minutes max. each (powerpoint facilities available)
- discussants: 10 minutes max. impulse statement - discussion: 20 minutes

Thursday 27

09.45-10.00 welcome address and introduction
10.00-11.00 keynote 1 and discussion:
Urban conflicts and political innovation: influence and change for politics, policy and polity Tommaso Vitale, Centre d‘Études Européennes, Science Po Paris
11.00-11.30 coffee break
11.30-13.00 session 1: The emergence and dynamics of conflict and social antagonism, 1
discussant: Gerda Wekerle
What makes a protest (not) happen? The fragmented landscape of conflict culture
Samuel Mössner, Department of Cultural Geography, Freiburg University
Luis Del Romero, Department of Geography, University of Valencia
Urban planning without conflicts? The case of Milan: contentious projects or contentious
Carolina Pacchi, Gabriele Pasqui, Department of Architecture and Planning DiAP,
Politecnico di Milano
A muddled landscape of conflicts: what we can learn about the planning / conflict
relationship from the story of Tor Marancia, Rome, and its unexpected shift
Barbara Pizzo, Giacomina di Salvo, Department of Town and Regional Planning DATA,
La Sapienza Università di Roma

14.00-15.00 keynote 2 and discussion:
Governing cities: policy conflict and street level practice David Laws, Amsterdam Centre for Conflict Studies, University of Amsterdam
15.00-15.15 coffee break
15.15-16.45 session 2: The emergence and dynamics of conflict and social antagonism, 2
discussant: Carolina Pacchi Planners amidst the storm. Planning and politics in the contested metropolitan area of Jerusalem Marco Allegra, CIES – University of Lisbon Jonathan Rokem, Ben-Gurion University of Negev Land use conflicts: social movements, place, planning and democratic governance Gerda Wekerle, Faculty of Environmental Studies, York University Toronto From mega-project to mega-protest: the conflict over the Stuttgart railway project Vivi Niemenmaa, Department of Geosciencies and Geography, University of Helsinki Kaisa Schmidt-Thomé, Centre for Urban and Regional Studies YTK, Aalto University
16.45-17.00 break
17.00-18.30 session 3: Critical / interpretive approaches to conflict, 1
discussant: Margo Huxley A tale of ‘stupid activists’ and ‘fat cats’: policy controversy of modernizing Brno railway station Anna Durnová, Life-Science Governance Research Platform, University of Vienna Reclaiming public space in Mumbai: the Bandra Waterfronts and the construction of the public Bart Wissink, Department of Public and Social Administration, City University of Hong Kong Reflecting on Stuttgart 21: deliberative promises and the paradoxes of democratization as event Enrico Gualini, Department of Urban and Regional Planning, TU Berlin - Berlin University of Technology
Friday 28


09.30-11.00 session 4: Critical / interpretive approaches to conflict, 2

The discursive fixation of meaning and the emergence of conflict Marian Günzel, Faculty of Spatial Planning, TU Dortmund Conflict in the face of planning? Power, knowledge, and hegemony in planning practice Donald Leffers, Department of Geography, York University Toronto Conflicts over the government of urban ‘shrinkage’ Nina Gribat, Städtebau-Institut, Universität Stuttgart Margo Huxley, Department of Geography, University of Sheffield
11.30-13.00 session 5: Deliberative approaches and practices, 1

Large infrastructures and conflicts in Italy: searching ‘boundary objects’ Paola Pucci, Department of Architecture and Planning DiAP, Politecnico di Milano The negotiation of ‘community benefits’: a social and environmental solution for urban conflicts? Julie Gobert, UPEC, Institut d’Urbanisme de Paris, Créteil The reference framework for sustainable cities – a strategic planning tool to avoid urban conflicts? Thomas Marshall, Institut d’Urbanisme de Paris André Mueller, SciencesPo Paris
13.00-14.00 buffet lunch
14.00-15.00 keynote 3 and discussion:
Urban conflicts as multiple realities: social meaning and the politics of practical discourse Frank Fischer, Department of Political Science, Rutgers University 15.00-15.30 coffee break
15.30-16.45 session 6: Deliberative approaches and practices, 2

What can deliberation bring to urban conflicts in planning theory? Learning from the French public debate on the extension of the highway la Francilienne Sophie Allain, INRA-AgroParisTech Embracing conflict: the Deliberative Storytelling Workshop Tom Roberts, Business School, Kingston University
16.45-17.00 break
17.00-18.00 keynote 4 and discussion:
Some reflections on planning practices as response and cause of urban conflicts Patsy Healey, Global Urban Research Unit, Newcastle University
18.00-18.15 closing remarks

distributed papers:
Urban-social movements and urban planning: from confrontation to mutual cooperation Ignacio Castillo Ulloa, Department of Urban and Regional Planning ISR, TU Berlin - Berlin University of Technology Disruptive mega events: Rio de Janeiro 2007, 2014 and 2016. Planning issues, conflicts and actors in the Brazilian Sports Metropolis Giuliana Costa, Department of Architecture and Planning DiAP, Politecnico di Milano Planning in the conflict. Notes on the design project of the first planned Palestinian neighbourhood in East Jerusalem Daniela De Leo, Department of Town and Regional Planning DATA, La Sapienza Università di Roma
posters (expected):

Conflicting goals deriving from different urban quality perspectives - an alternative complementary way of understanding urban conflicts Karin Berg, Department of Architecture, Chalmers University, Göteborg How do the planners perceive local conflicts? Evidence from Poland Lukasz Damurski, PWR Wroclaw UT Conflicts in planning practices – four clashing perspectives: urban development, creative industries, monument protection and the production of architecture Heike Oevermann, Georg Simmel Zentrum für Metropolenforschung, Humboldt University Berlin Urban development after urbicide: the mechanisms of post-conflict and post-socialist urban transformations on the case of the divided Sarajevo Haris Piplas, Habitat Unit TU Berlin – Berlin University of Technology / ETH Zürich Constructing a conflict-free space: the shopping mall case Pavel Pospech, Department of Sociology, Masaryk University Brno Defining ‘conflict’ Carolin Schröder, ZTG, TU Berlin – Berlin University of Technology Mega-events in Rio de Janeiro and the influence on the city planning Karin Fernanda Schwambach, Bauhaus University Weimar Controversy in the efforts to world city – a case study in city centre Beijing Xin Yi, TU München
Saturday 29

10.00-16.30 excursion

about our keynote-speakers:

Tommaso Vitale (M.A. in Political Sciences 1999, Ph.D. in Sociology at the Università degli
Studi di Milano 2003, Certificate of Achievement awarded in the Program for Advanced
Study in Comparative Institutional Analysis and Design at the Indiana University,
Bloomington, USA 2004), formerly Assistant Professor of Sociology in the Department of
Sociology and Social Research of the Università degli Studi di Milano-Bicocca, is Associate
Professor of Sociology at Sciences Po (Paris, France), where he is the scientific director of
the biannual master ‘Governing the Large Metropolis’. His main research interests are in the
fields of Comparative Urban Sociology and of Urban Politics.
David Laws (Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1998) is a Senior Lecturer in the
Department of Political Science at the University of Amsterdam. Before coming to
Amsterdam, he worked at the Department of Urban Studies and Planning and the Sloan
School of Management at MIT and with the Program on Negotiation at Harvard Law School.
His research focuses on the relationship between negotiation and conflict resolution, public
administration, and democratic governance. He has worked as a consultant for the New
York Stock Exchange, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, the U.S. Air National
Guard, the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, and the Dutch Ministry of
Housing Spatial Planning and Environment.

Frank Fischer
is Professor II of Political Science and Public Administration and Faculty
Fellow of the Center for Global Change and Governance. In addition to teaching in the
Ph.D. Program in Public Administration on the Newark Campus, he is a member of the
Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy and the graduate program in political
science on the New Brunswick campus. His research interests include public policy
analysis, comparative public policy, environmental policy and administration, science and
technology policy, public administration and bureaucratic politics, U.S. and German politics,
theory and methods of the social sciences, and democratic political theory and the state.
Currently, he is working on a comparative study of environmental policy in Germany and
the United States.
Patsy Healey is Professor Emeritus in the School of Architecture, Planning and Landscape
at Newcastle University. She has qualifications in geography and planning and is a
specialist in planning theory and practice, with a particular interest in strategic spatial
planning for city regions and in urban regeneration policies. She is also known for her work
on planning theory. She is a past President of the Association of European Schools of
Planning, was awarded the Order of the British Empire in 1999 and the RTPI's Gold Medal
in 2007. In 2009, she was made a Fellow of the British Academy.


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