By Barrie Needham
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It is unlikely that such effects were foreseen when green belts were introduced. ) 46 How Cities Work: An THE METROPOLITAN Introduction FRINGE We need to look a little more closely at the rural hinterland of cities, especially of major cities and metropolitan areas for which the hinterland is sometimes called the "metropolitan fringe". The migration out of towns which we have been studying, a migration modified by green belts—what is it doing to the metropolitan fringe? We know that it is adding to the population of that area with planned and unplanned overspill, with owner-occupiers and public tenants, and that the migrants contain a higher proportion of prosperous and vigorous families than remain behind in the city.
Cleaners, porters, catering and hotel workers). Those jobs are usually filled by people who want to and can afford to buy their own homes, or who need to or want to rent but cannot get council housing so rent privately. For example, professional workers normally own their own homes. Clerical workers might aspire to do that, but usually cannot afford to buy in inner London: if they are the young women in such great demand for secretarial jobs in central London they will not qualify for council housing so will have to rent privately.
On the other hand, the shops, offices and factories in the cities to which the outsiders commute are very valuable and pay high rates. That is a great financial gain to the city. (When the implications of a road across the Dee estuary were being investigated, one strong possibility was that the new road would attract to Flintshire people who would work in Merseyside. That would have meant that Flintshire got new residents—who make heavier demands on the rates than they contribute—and little new industry—which contributes more to the rates than it takes away.
How Cities Work. An Introduction by Barrie Needham