REGIONAL IMPLICATIONS OF THE INTERSTATE HIGHWAY NETWORK IN THE SOUTHEAST. TECHNICAL SERIES NO. 1
The 66,000-mile United States Interstate Highway System now nearing completion does not create a new network of transport access, but rather superimposes new capacity over main links of the existing rail and road system. This research is concerned with the impact of this enhanced accessibility on population redistribution in ten southeastern states, primarily during the 1960's, the decade during which most of the system was constructed, and for which, at this writing, data are most fully available.
- Library of Congress catalog card no. 79-621610.
University of Georgia, AthensCollege of Business Administration
Athens, GA United States 30602
- Kenyon, J B
- Publication Date: 1978-6
- Pagination: 20 p.
- TRT Terms: Competition; Economic development; Highways; Impact studies; Policy; Population growth; Population movements; Regional economics; Regional planning; Regional transportation; Rural areas; Socioeconomic factors; Transportation planning; Urban areas
- Identifier Terms: Interstate Highway System
- Geographic Terms: Atlantic Coast (United States); Southeastern United States
- Old TRIS Terms: Government policies
- Subject Areas: Economics; Environment; Highways; Policy; Railroads; Society; I10: Economics and Administration;
- Accession Number: 00327126
- Record Type: Publication
- Source Agency: National Technical Information Service
- Files: TRIS
- Created Date: Feb 18 1981 12:00AM