Method In order to determine whether declining urban areas are addressed in the English-language urban geography, planning and policy-related literature in Canada, we examined the following journals: * The Canadian Geographer * The Canadian Journal of Urban Research * Plan Canada * Great Lakes Geographer * Canadian Public Policy * Journal of Canadian Studies * Economic and Technology Development Journal of Canada, and * Canadian Journal of Regional Science.
What does CJUR stand for?
CJUR stands for Canadian Journal of Urban Research
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Central Jersey Trout Unlimited
- Cheju, South Korea - Cheju (Airport Code)
- Commission Junction University (marketing conference; Santa Barbara, CA)
- Criminal Justice Unit
- Canadian Journal of University Continuing Education (Canada)
- Circular Jacobi Unitary Ensemble (scientific theory factor)
- Court of Justice of the European Union
- Canyon-Johnson Urban Fund
- Calgary Java User Group
- Center for Joint Urban Operations
- Crime and Justice in the United States
- Criminal Justice
- Colton Joint Unified School District (California)
- Carl Justi Vereinigung (German: Carl Justi Association; est. 1989; art history; Institute for Art and Musicology; Technical University of Dresden; Dresden, Germany)
- Chinese, Japanese and Vietnamese
- Complete Joint Venture (business relationship)
- Continuing Joint Venture
- Contract Joint Venture
- Cooperative Joint Venture
- Core Jitter Virtual Clock
Samples in periodicals archive:
Canadian Planning and Policy--Politique et amenagement au Canada is a joint undertaking of the Association of Canadian University Planning Programs, the Canadian Institute of Planners and the Canadian Journal of Urban Research.
The Canadian Journal of Urban Research commenced publishing in 1992, with the inaugural issue containing a diverse collection of articles that ranged from exploring Vancouver as a global city to the rise of suburban office parks.
Malcolm Matthew focuses on Detroit, the world's capital of automobile industry, and presents an insightful examination of a late Canadian Journal of Urban Research twentieth-century suburban development linked to the location of a cluster of corporate offices.