Items where SHU Author is "Beatty, Christina"
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Number of items: 12.
LAWLESS, Paul and BEATTY, Christina (2013). Exploring change in local regeneration areas : evidence from the New Deal for Communities Programme in England. Urban Studies, 50 (2), 942-958.
BEATTY, Christina and FOTHERGILL, S. (2011). The prospects for worklessness in Britain's weaker local economies. Cambridge Journal of Regions, Economy and Society, 4 (3), 401-417.
BEATTY, Christina, FODEN, Michael, LAWLESS, Paul and WILSON, Ian (2010). Area-based regeneration partnerships and the role of central government: the New Deal for Communities programme in England. Policy and Politics, 38 (2), 235-251.
BEATTY, Christina, FOTHERGILL, Steve, HOUSTON, D and POWELL, Ryan (2010). Bringing IB Numbers Down: To what extent do women need a different approach? Policy Studies, 31 (2), 143-162.
LAWLESS, Paul, FODEN, Michael, WILSON, Ian and BEATTY, Christina (2010). Understanding area-based regeneration: The New Deal for Communities Programme in England. Sage Urban Studies Abstracts, 47 (2), 257-275.
BEATTY, Christina and COLE, Ian (2009). Stability, residential satisfaction and the dynamics of change. Journal of Urban Regeneration and Renewal, 3 (2), 141-153.
BEATTY, Christina (2009). A gendered theory of employment, unemployment and sickness. Environment and Planning C: Government and Policy, 27 (6), 958-974.
BEATTY, C., FOTHERGILL, S. and POWELL, R. (2007). Twenty years on: has the economy of the coalfields recovered? Environment and planning A, 39 (7), 1654-1675.
BEATTY, C. and FOTHERGILL, S. (2005). The diversion from 'unemployment' to 'sickness' across British regions and districts. Regional studies, 39 (7), 837-854.
BEATTY, C. and FOTHERGILL, S. (2004). Economic change and the labour market in Britain's seaside town. Regional studies, 38 (5), 837-854.
BEATTY, C. and FOTHERGILL, S. (2002). Hidden unemployment among men: a case study. Regional studies, 36 (8), 811-823.
ALCOCK, P., BEATTY, C., FOTHERGILL, S., MACMILLAN, R. and YEANDLE, S. (2003). Work to welfare: how men become detached from the labour market. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.