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Organizing for Community Controlled Development Renewing Civil Society by Patricia W. Murphy

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Published by Sage Publications, Inc .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Regional & Area Planning,
  • Sociology, Social Studies,
  • Organizational Behavior,
  • Community development,
  • Business & Economics,
  • Politics / Current Events,
  • Business/Economics,
  • United States,
  • General,
  • Public Policy - City Planning & Urban Dev.,
  • Political Science / Public Policy,
  • Community organization

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages360
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8028360M
ISBN 10076190414X
ISBN 109780761904144

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Organizing for Community Controlled Development is about renewing and revitalizing local living places through shared grassroots work focused on stimulating racial unity, civic vigor, and economic fairness. It proposes a detailed model for understanding the communities we call home and for guiding residents and their allies to strengthen local. "This book is both important and timely. Written by practitioners who are also academics, the book combines solid research, observation and practical experience that speak forcefully to the need for both local place-based development and greater citizen involvement. 1 of 5 stars2 of 5 stars3 of 5 stars4 of 5 stars5 of 5 stars. Building Powerful Community Organizations: A Personal Guide to Creating Groups that Can . Books collected from your literature drive can be used to stock these libraries throughout your community and provide greater access to books (and knowledge!) while encouraging everyone to read. Or maybe you can start your own and organize your own neighbor book swap with your new collection.

Alinksky's idea was to apply the organizing skills he believed he had mastered "to the worst slums and ghettos, so that the most oppressed and exploited elements could take control of their own communities and their own destinies. Up until then, specific factories and industries had been organized for social change, but never whole communities."Education: University of Chicago (PhB). This revised edition of a well-known and widely used text in community organizing and development fully examines the broad and changing political and social settings that influence actions; while portraying the infra-structure of social change -- the knowledge, personnel, and organizations -- that enable such work to be successfully accomplished/5(32). Community Organizing Instructor Syllabus Guide OVERVIEW This syllabus guide is a resource for instructors preparing to teach some version of “Community Organizing ”—an introductory course designed to familiarize students with the basic ideas, practices, history and theory of community organizing in the United Size: 1MB. 7 Principles of Community Organizing By Chuck Warpehoski, Director, Interfaith Council for Peace and Justice 1. Organizing > Activism Activism is an individual pursuit, when one person takes an action to make a difference. It is a great thing. But organizing is greater, because organizing gets other people to take action, to workFile Size: KB.

Key Function Committee Recognizing that community involvement is essen - tial to the identification of health concerns and interventions, the Committee created a task force on updating the publication Principles of Community Engagement, published by the Centers for Disease Control File Size: 2MB. Place-based Organizing {Historically, most common style of community organizing {Less popular/effective now, as geography less powerful identifying force for many people {Usually focuses on local issues; parochialism can be harmful {Can be models for cross-cultural organizing zBecause place, not identity binds, but this isFile Size: 32KB. The most famous figure in modern community organizing is Saul Alinsky. Alinsky was a community organizer who worked around the nation from the s to the s. Alinsky’s writings serve as a bible for many direct action community organizers (for instance, Alinsky, ). Introduction to Community Development INTRODUCTION The purpose of this paper is to provide a resource for community leaders, volunteers, and citizens who desire to make their community a better place. It describes the steps in the community development process, and the guiding principles that explain why each step in the process is important.