Are Your Windows Broken?

This article was originally published here

By Peter Weddle — The idea was the brainchild of James Q. Wilson, a professor of public policy at Pepperdine University. Writing in The Atlantic magazine in 1982, he argued that the physical state of a neighborhood was an accurate measure of its social and political health. In what came to be known as his broken windows theory of urban development, he linked structural blight to leadership…

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