- Volume 12, number 3
- Managing Editor: Mark D. Shroder
- Associate Editor: Michelle P. Matuga
Guest Editors: Edwin Stromberg
Voluntary Cleanup Programs and Redevelopment Potential:
Lessons From Baltimore, Maryland
Dennis Guignet and Anna Alberini
The Private Market for Brownfield Properties
Field Survey of HUD Site Contamination Policy
Brownfields Uncertainty: A Proposal To Reform Superfund
David Slutzky and A.J. Frey
The Impacts of More Rigorous FHA Underwriting Guidelines
The goal of Cityscape is to bring high-quality original research on housing and community development issues to scholars, government officials, and practitioners. Cityscape is open to all relevant disciplines, including architecture, consumer research, demography, economics, engineering, ethnography, finance, geography, law, planning, political science, public policy, regional science, sociology, statistics, and urban studies.
Cityscape is published three times a year by the Office of Policy Development and Research (PD&R) of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Subscriptions are available at no charge and single copies at a nominal fee. The journal is also available on line at https://www.huduser.gov/periodicals/cityscape.html.
PD&R welcomes submissions to the Refereed Papers section of the journal. Our referee process is double blind and timely, and our referees are highly qualified. The managing editor will also respond to authors who submit outlines of proposed papers regarding the suitability of those proposals for inclusion in Cityscape. Send manuscripts or outlines to Cityscape@hud.gov.
Opinions expressed in the articles are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of HUD or the U.S. government.
Visit PD&R's website, www.huduser.gov, to find this publication and others sponsored by PD&R. Other services of HUD USER, PD&R's research information service, include listservs, special interest and bimonthly publications (best practices and significant studies from other sources), access to public use databases, and a hotline (800–245–2691) for help with accessing the information you need.