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On the hunt for willing sellers : the U.S. Army's land acquisition process
Fitzsimmons;Michael James
Year Published2010
Abstract in EnglishTo maintain high levels of proficiency and readiness the U.S. Army trains its soldiers on military bases across the country. However, the Army currently possesses an insufficient amount of land with which to train on, necessitating an expansion of current bases. This paper explores the Army's land acquisition policies, using as case studies the ongoing expansions at Fort Carson in Colorado and Fort Polk in Louisiana. Fort Carson, which announced expansion plans in 2006, faced strong opposition and the project has ground to a halt. In early 2009 Fort Polk announced a 100,000-acre expansion. They have utilized a broad public outreach program and promised on numerous occasions not to use eminent domain to acquire privately-held land. As a result, the Polk expansion has proceeded much more smoothly. Using lessons learned from the pair of case studies, this paper then presents a list of best practices the Army can use for future land acquisition projects. text
Keyword in EnglishArmy Condemnation Eminent domain Land acquisition
Language英语
URLhttp://hdl.handle.net/2152/ETD-UT-2010-05-1116
Document Type学位论文
Identifierhttp://119.78.100.177/qdio/handle/2XILL650/244846
Recommended Citation
GB/T 7714
Fitzsimmons;Michael James. On the hunt for willing sellers : the U.S. Army's land acquisition process[D],2010.
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