This thesis analyzes the context that resulted in the redevelopment of Burnaby's Cedar Place public housing and the strategies. It discusses the positive outcomes of this case, such as the non-displacement of previous tenants and the doubling of the number of public housing units near the original site, while also considering the implications of the privatization of public land that facilitated those benefits. In the findings, I highlight the role of private developers in affecting urban planning strategies and the relevance of densification and anti-displacement strategies in shaping the Cedar Place redevelopment.
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Thesis advisor: Ferguson, Karen
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