September Issue – Save the date for Suwalk! ?
??Dear ICN friends and members,? we are glad to inform you that the next annual conference of the
Innovation Circle Network will take place in Suwalki, Poland. Everybody who is interested in the future of the regions
of Northern Europe is invited to take part in the 6th Annual Conference of our Network focussing on:
in European cooperation
Please make sure to save the date: 10 - 11
Book your ticket and register now - deadline 15th
For detailed information please download the program.
We look forward to meet you in Europe,?
Your ICN Team
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Cliff Hague's Blog
Small towns are home
to many Scots; they are places that contribute significantly to Scotland’s economy, identity and national
well-being. They are of cultural importance: their buildings, streets and parks tell Scotland’s
6th Annual IC Conference in Suwalki, Poland
Time is up fort the
6th Annual Conference of the Innovation Circle Network. This year experts, decision makers and innovative thinkers will
meet in Suwalki, Poland to discuss the future of the regions in Northern Europe. Look forward to plenary sessions with
interesting speeches and discussion in an open minded and creative atmosphere.
European Cities of tomorrow
How does the future for European cities look like? And what can young people do,
to turn it into a brighter one? That was the big question that 20 young Europeans discussed during a five-day youth camp
at Benmore Outdoor Center in Scotland.
By Oline Sæther
How will the cities of
tomorrow be and look like? This question, and many others, did youths from different European countries discuss on a
camp in Scotland. Oline Saether is a seventeen years old student from Norway who is sharing her experiences from this
years IC summer camp which took place in Scotland.
Cliff Hague's Blog
How do you evaluate a landscape? It is a question that lies at the heart of
decision-making on controversial developments in the countryside, such as wind farms or new highways. Since the 1970s
landscape evaluation has become a very technocratic process, much to the frustration of many non-professionals who may
care deeply about a place but feel their views count for little.