Chile, 2014.

Profile of rural ChileRedefining rural in ChileChile’s official definitionThe OECD regional typologyThe OECD functional urban area definitionA proposal for revising Chile’s rural definitionFramework conditions for rural development in ChileTerritorial units — Chile’s administrative systemGeographic and demographic characteristicsConcentration in settlement patterns and economic activity in Chile is highWhat is “rural” Chile?Population growth in rural regionsEconomy and socio-economic indicators in Chilean rural regionsAssessing the performance of Chilean regionsGeneral trends in OECD rural regionsPerformance among Chilean regionsContribution of TL2 Chilean regions to national growthInclusive and sustainable development in rural areasLand use, biodiversity and national parksConclusionsNotesBibliographyTowards a modern rural policy for ChileThe rural economy and economic developmentThe three types of rural regions in ChileDefining characteristics of rural regionsEconomic development and different forms of capitalThe evolving role of the rural economy in the process of economic developmentNatural resource management and rural developmentA modern approach to rural policy in OECD countriesThe growth potential in rural areasPromoting growth for all peopleAddressing rural poverty through educationSupporting the development of indigenous peopleThe New Rural Paradigm (NRP)Rural-urban linkages, peri-urban, intermediate and remote ruralA flexible approach works best for modern rural policies, balancing broad and narrow rural policyCurrent rural policy in Chile and its potentialAgricultureFisheries and aquacultureEnergy, including renewable energyRealising the potential for rural regionsLand-use policiesServices and connectivity supporting rural areas in ChileSocial and education policesConclusionsChile towards a modern rural policyRecognising an expanded scope for ruralNotesBibliographyInstitutional challenges for a comprehensive rural policy in ChileThe challenge of articulating rural policy in ChileThe adaptation to a new rural paradigm confronts governance challengesSub-national governments have limited autonomy and mandateMany central government actors intervene in rural developmentAdvancing towards comprehensive rural development policiesThe Rural Policy CommitteeRural proofing in the United KingdomThe rural lens system (Canada)Improving co-ordination of deconcentrated government agenciesStrengthening place-based approachesConclusionsNotesBibliography
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