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Connecting the Dots for Urban Revitalization: Lessons from Dortmund, Germany

Connecting the Dots for Urban Revitalization: Lessons from Dortmund, Germany

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This paper offers a framework for an integrated way of thinking about urban regeneration using the example of Dortmund, Germany.
This paper offers a framework for an integrated way of thinking about urban regeneration using the example of Dortmund, Germany.

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Published by: German Marshall Fund of the United States on Jan 06, 2014
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06/28/2014

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URBAN PAPER SERIES
2014
CONNECTING THE DOTS FOR URBAN REVITALIZATION
LESSONS FROM DORTMUND, GERMANY 
ALAN MALLACH
 
© 2014 Te German Marshall Fund o the United States. All rights reserved.No part o this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any orm or by any means without permission in writing rom the German Marshall Fund o the United States (GMF). Please direct inquiries to:Te German Marshall Fund o the United States1744 R Street, NWWashington, DC 20009 1 202 683 2650F 1 202 265 1662E ino@gmus.orgTis publication can be downloaded or ree at www.gmus.org/publications. 
GMF Paper Series
Te GMF Paper Series presents research on a variety o transatlantic topics by staff, ellows, and partners o the German Marshall Fund o the United States. Te views expressed here are those o the author and do not necessarily represent the  views o GMF. Comments rom readers are welcome; reply to the mailing address above or by e-mail to ino@gmus.org.
About GMF
Te German Marshall Fund o the United States (GMF) strengthens transatlantic cooperation on regional, national, and global challenges and opportunities in the spirit o the Marshall Plan. GMF does this by supporting individuals and institu-tions working in the transatlantic sphere, by convening leaders and members o the policy and business communities, by contributing research and analysis on transatlantic topics, and by providing exchange opportunities to oster renewed commitment to the transatlantic relationship. In addition, GMF supports a number o initiatives to strengthen democra-cies. Founded in 1972 as a non-partisan, non-profit organization through a gif rom Germany as a permanent memorial to Marshall Plan assistance, GMF maintains a strong presence on both sides o the Atlantic. In addition to its headquarters in Washington, DC, GMF has offices in Berlin, Paris, Brussels, Belgrade, Ankara, Bucharest, Warsaw, and unis. GMF also has smaller representations in Bratislava, urin, and Stockholm.On the cover: Dortmund, Germany, skyline. © Alissa Akins
 
C󰁯󰁮󰁮󰁥󰁣󰁴󰁩󰁮󰁧 󰁴󰁨󰁥 D󰁯󰁴󰁳 󰁦󰁯󰁲 U󰁲󰁢󰁡󰁮 R󰁥󰁶󰁩󰁴󰁡󰁬󰁩󰁺󰁡󰁴󰁩󰁯󰁮
L󰁥󰁳󰁳󰁯󰁮󰁳 󰁦󰁲󰁯󰁭 D󰁯󰁲󰁴󰁭󰁵󰁮󰁤, G󰁥󰁲󰁭󰁡󰁮󰁹
U󰁲󰁢󰁡󰁮 P󰁯󰁬󰁩󰁣󰁹 P󰁡󰁰󰁥󰁲 S󰁥󰁲󰁩󰁥󰁳J󰁡󰁮󰁵󰁡󰁲󰁹 󰀲󰀰󰀱󰀴
Alan Mallach
1
 
1
Alan Mallach is a senior non-resident fellow for the German Marshall Fund of the United States. In that role, he supports GMF’s Cities in Transition Initiative. This publication is part of the Cities in Transition Initiative, a three-year project designed to build a sustained network of leading policymakers and practitioners in five older industrial U.S. cities: Detroit and Flint, Michigan; Cleveland and Youngstown, Ohio; and the greater Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania region. The initiative is generously supported by the Surdna Foundation and the Kresge Foundation.

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