Mobile Telephony, Public and Private Planning and Regulation

Deborah Peel, MG Lloyd

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

    Abstract

    The global connectivity, experience and opportunities afforded by the expansion of modern informational mobility is particularly evident in the sustained expansion of mobile, cell and smart phones which are held to offer important social and economic benefits to individuals, businesses and governments. In practical terms, these are held to provide greater spatial mobility and connectivity, whilst potentially contributing to economic competitiveness, social emancipation, and territorial cohesion. Yet, the invisible connectivity afforded by such devices necessitates a visible physical infrastructure in rural and urban localities. This chapter discusses the technological, environmental and socio-economic implications of providing a mobile telephony infrastructure through a case study of the land use planning regulatory framework in the UK. Specific reference is made to Scotland which introduced statutory planning regulation in the public interest. This chapter explores the theoretical dimensions of the regulatory challenge of mobile telephony from a public and private perspective.
    Original languageEnglish
    Title of host publicationICTs for Mobile and Ubiquitous Urban Infrastructures
    Subtitle of host publicationSurveillance, Locative Media and Global Networks
    EditorsRodrigo J Firmino, Fabio Duarte, Clovis Ultramari
    Place of PublicationHershey, PA
    PublisherIGI Global
    Pages150-169
    Number of pages20
    ISBN (Electronic)9781609600532
    ISBN (Print)9781609600518
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2011

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    regulation
    planning
    infrastructure
    economics
    emancipation
    public interest
    group cohesion
    competitiveness
    land use
    experience

    Cite this

    Peel, D., & Lloyd, MG. (2011). Mobile Telephony, Public and Private Planning and Regulation. In R. J. Firmino, F. Duarte, & C. Ultramari (Eds.), ICTs for Mobile and Ubiquitous Urban Infrastructures : Surveillance, Locative Media and Global Networks (pp. 150-169). Hershey, PA: IGI Global. https://doi.org/10.4018/978-1-60960-051-8
    Peel, Deborah ; Lloyd, MG. / Mobile Telephony, Public and Private Planning and Regulation. ICTs for Mobile and Ubiquitous Urban Infrastructures : Surveillance, Locative Media and Global Networks. editor / Rodrigo J Firmino ; Fabio Duarte ; Clovis Ultramari. Hershey, PA : IGI Global, 2011. pp. 150-169
    @inbook{8a4ccc5188584395822a4a8d3743ca06,
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    abstract = "The global connectivity, experience and opportunities afforded by the expansion of modern informational mobility is particularly evident in the sustained expansion of mobile, cell and smart phones which are held to offer important social and economic benefits to individuals, businesses and governments. In practical terms, these are held to provide greater spatial mobility and connectivity, whilst potentially contributing to economic competitiveness, social emancipation, and territorial cohesion. Yet, the invisible connectivity afforded by such devices necessitates a visible physical infrastructure in rural and urban localities. This chapter discusses the technological, environmental and socio-economic implications of providing a mobile telephony infrastructure through a case study of the land use planning regulatory framework in the UK. Specific reference is made to Scotland which introduced statutory planning regulation in the public interest. This chapter explores the theoretical dimensions of the regulatory challenge of mobile telephony from a public and private perspective.",
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    Peel, D & Lloyd, MG 2011, Mobile Telephony, Public and Private Planning and Regulation. in RJ Firmino, F Duarte & C Ultramari (eds), ICTs for Mobile and Ubiquitous Urban Infrastructures : Surveillance, Locative Media and Global Networks. IGI Global, Hershey, PA, pp. 150-169. https://doi.org/10.4018/978-1-60960-051-8

    Mobile Telephony, Public and Private Planning and Regulation. / Peel, Deborah; Lloyd, MG.

    ICTs for Mobile and Ubiquitous Urban Infrastructures : Surveillance, Locative Media and Global Networks. ed. / Rodrigo J Firmino; Fabio Duarte; Clovis Ultramari. Hershey, PA : IGI Global, 2011. p. 150-169.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

    TY - CHAP

    T1 - Mobile Telephony, Public and Private Planning and Regulation

    AU - Peel, Deborah

    AU - Lloyd, MG

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    Y1 - 2011

    N2 - The global connectivity, experience and opportunities afforded by the expansion of modern informational mobility is particularly evident in the sustained expansion of mobile, cell and smart phones which are held to offer important social and economic benefits to individuals, businesses and governments. In practical terms, these are held to provide greater spatial mobility and connectivity, whilst potentially contributing to economic competitiveness, social emancipation, and territorial cohesion. Yet, the invisible connectivity afforded by such devices necessitates a visible physical infrastructure in rural and urban localities. This chapter discusses the technological, environmental and socio-economic implications of providing a mobile telephony infrastructure through a case study of the land use planning regulatory framework in the UK. Specific reference is made to Scotland which introduced statutory planning regulation in the public interest. This chapter explores the theoretical dimensions of the regulatory challenge of mobile telephony from a public and private perspective.

    AB - The global connectivity, experience and opportunities afforded by the expansion of modern informational mobility is particularly evident in the sustained expansion of mobile, cell and smart phones which are held to offer important social and economic benefits to individuals, businesses and governments. In practical terms, these are held to provide greater spatial mobility and connectivity, whilst potentially contributing to economic competitiveness, social emancipation, and territorial cohesion. Yet, the invisible connectivity afforded by such devices necessitates a visible physical infrastructure in rural and urban localities. This chapter discusses the technological, environmental and socio-economic implications of providing a mobile telephony infrastructure through a case study of the land use planning regulatory framework in the UK. Specific reference is made to Scotland which introduced statutory planning regulation in the public interest. This chapter explores the theoretical dimensions of the regulatory challenge of mobile telephony from a public and private perspective.

    U2 - 10.4018/978-1-60960-051-8

    DO - 10.4018/978-1-60960-051-8

    M3 - Chapter

    SN - 9781609600518

    SP - 150

    EP - 169

    BT - ICTs for Mobile and Ubiquitous Urban Infrastructures

    A2 - Firmino, Rodrigo J

    A2 - Duarte, Fabio

    A2 - Ultramari, Clovis

    PB - IGI Global

    CY - Hershey, PA

    ER -

    Peel D, Lloyd MG. Mobile Telephony, Public and Private Planning and Regulation. In Firmino RJ, Duarte F, Ultramari C, editors, ICTs for Mobile and Ubiquitous Urban Infrastructures : Surveillance, Locative Media and Global Networks. Hershey, PA: IGI Global. 2011. p. 150-169 https://doi.org/10.4018/978-1-60960-051-8