THE EXETER DIGEST

Exeter Digest #4: University and council drop development standards - Exe valley under threat - Kinder Exeter community festival

In the fourth edition of our newsletter we also welcome trainee reporter Jenna McGill to the team and introduce the first Exeter Observer caption competition.

PUBLIC CONSULTATION   DEVON COUNTY COUNCIL   CYCLING & WALKING   DEMOCRATIC DEFICIT  

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TOP STORIES

UNIVERSITY DROPS ENVIRONMENTAL STANDARDS WITH COUNCIL APPROVAL

A follow up on our coverage of the university’s application to demolish 30 buildings to construct ~50,000m2 of new student accommodation on a fifteen acre Streatham site.

The university describes the project as “an opportunity to develop an exemplar of environmentally sustainable buildings” but both it and the city council have dropped their published policy commitments to minimum construction standards for the development, which will mean an extra 1,250 student bedrooms on the north west corner of the campus.

Both organisations make lofty claims about world-leading climate ambitions but it appears neither plan to practice what they preach on the ground.

Exeter Observer reader Anne Barnes responded to the story on Twitter: “This article should be read by anyone who is concerned about whether the University of Exeter and Exeter City Council are really committed to addressing ALL aspects of the environmental impact of development on the campus. Talking a good talk is not the same as doing the right thing.”

Read the full story or join the conversation on Twitter.

EXE VALLEY GREEN SPACES AND HERITAGE HARBOUR SITE UNDER THREAT

Exeter Civic Society and the progressive group of Green, Liberal Democrat and Independent city councillors have raised the alarm at the prospect of development on green spaces beside the River Exe and a heritage harbour site in the city’s historic canal basin.

Bonhay Meadows, New Haven Field and the site of Exe Water Sports Association and the Ride On bicycle recycling project are all in the sights of the city council’s “Liveable Exeter” development scheme.

Read more on our website or join the conversation on Twitter.

KINDER EXETER FESTIVAL BRINGS COMPASSION AND COLOUR TO CITY CENTRE

Jenna McGill, a Diploma student with the National Council for the Training of Journalists has just joined Exeter Observer as a trainee reporter. We’re delighted to have her on the team.

For her first story she covered a community festival facilitated by artists’ collective Maketank which brought artists, academics, students and other Exeter folk together for online and COVID-safe outdoor events in city centre green spaces. The story is here and tweet here.

ENVIRONMENTAL ACTIVIST DEFIANT AFTER SECOND LIABILITY ORDER FOR NON-PAYMENT OF COUNCIL TAX

Jenna’s second story: a lone parent from Crediton who has withheld council tax for two years in protest over government climate crisis inaction was in front of magistrates at Exeter Law Courts last week while Extinction Rebellion demonstrated in support outside.

The hearing coincided with the launch of Extinction Rebellion’s Earth Tax Strike, the latest in a long line of tax resistance protests which goes back centuries. The story is here and tweet here.

IN CASE YOU MISSED IT

DOES DCC’S NET ZERO INVESTMENT STRATEGY STAND UP TO SCRUTINY?

While fossil fuel company shareholder activism around Paris Agreement-compatible goals has increased, it has not prevented continuing oil and gas exploration, extraction, production or consumption. Shell and BP, in which Devon’s public sector pension fund has invested nearly £57 million of scheme members’ money, recently held AGMs which illustrate the point.

DISTRICT HEATING NETWORK GOES UP IN SMOKE

A plan to supply the South West Exeter development of 2500 homes with heat from the Marsh Barton waste incinerator has been abandoned because most of the property developers involved in the scheme are unwilling to accept modest additional up front costs. Local authorities had promised £7.3 million to the project, which relied on the city’s largest single source of greenhouse gas emissions.

INFORMATION WANTS TO BE FREE

This time last month Open Democracy won its three year legal battle with the Cabinet Office over its secretive “Clearing House”, which has been accused of obstructing the release of material under the Freedom of Information Act and “blacklisting” journalists and campaigners.

Judge Chris Hughes found that there was a “profound lack of transparency about the operation” and criticised the Cabinet Office for a “lacuna in public information” around the way the Clearing House co-ordinates Freedom of Information request responses. The Public Administration and Constitutional Affairs select committee has now launched an inquiry into how the Clearing House handles requests and whether its measures comply with the Freedom of Information Act.

NOTES & SKETCHES

LONGBROOK STREET PBSA GIFTED SECOND LIFE

Exeter City Council planning officers approved the renewal of planning permission for an eight storey 108-bed student accommodation block on the site of the King Billy public house which had previously been granted in April 2018 and since lapsed.

The plans include provision for street level retail despite the developers of the monolithic student block on Cheeke Street known as “The Depot” seeking to convert several of its ground floor retail units to student bedrooms because commercial tenants cannot be found for the shops.

Look out for the Longbrook Street developers pleading the same case in due course.

ON THE BEACH

The Heart Of The South West Local Enterprise Partnership confirmed that its bid to house the UK Atomic Energy Authority STEP fusion test reactor in Bridgewater Bay passed the first stage of the competitive site nominations process.

The government’s long list of fifteen sites is now being whittled down in Whitehall.

Don’t all rush at once: the project’s initial aim is not to produce a concept design until 2024.

PARTNERSHIP AGREEMENT OF THE WEEK

In a hotly-contested field, this week’s winner must surely be the new Exeter Civic University Agreement, which found its way onto last night’s city council Executive agenda.

Laced with the language of estate agency, this document envisages a utopian future for the city with the rest of the UK following behind. Here’s the rousing peroration:

“The university and its anchor city partners, as signatories of this Civic University Agreement, are committed to working together to help overcome the major social, economic and environmental challenges that we all face, together for Exeter.

“We are bound by the partnership framework set out in this document to seek to improve levels of prosperity, equal opportunity, sustainability, health and wellbeing for Exeter’s citizens, families and communities.”

Helpfully the doc includes photos of the four signatories so you’ll know who to look out for at the next Vice Chancellor’s garden party.

ON THE AGENDA

UP THE JUNCTION

Devon County Council’s consultation on proposals for the Union Road section of the E4 cycle route, including Stoke Hill roundabout, closes next Tuesday 13 July. This section of the route, which will eventually connect Exeter Science Park with St. David’s station, has put cyclists in danger for many years. Check out the plans and have your say via the online survey, but not until you’ve read Exeter Cycling Campaign’s insightful consultation response.

ASSETS FOR ALL?

Exeter City Council is consulting on its proposed community asset transfer policy, which is intended to enable it to respond more effectively to future requests for asset transfers to community organisations. This is the process which was used to transfer ownership of the city’s valley parks to Devon Wildlife Trust. The draft policy is here and the online consultation is here.

WHO SAYS PUBLIC SERVICE DOESN’T PAY?

Exeter City Council’s Executive has recommended that Rachel Lyons be granted the position of Honorary Alderman of the City, alongside Olwen Foggin and Lesley Robson, when the council meets on 21 July.

CAPTION COMPETITION

Exeter City Council celebrated its high crime rate [Surely “Home Office Safer Streets Fund award”? Ed.] by publishing a snap of council leader Phil Bialyk hobnobbing with Devon & Cornwall Police and Crime Commissioner Alison Hernandez down at Exeter Quay.

Council leader Phil Bialyk with Devon & Cornwall Police and Crime Commissioner Alison Hernandez at Exeter Quay

Tackling crime at Exeter Quay. Photo: Exeter City Council.

The image filename was “tackling crime”, although we’re not sure who is committing the offence in the picture. This uncertainty has prompted us to seek the help of our readers.

What’s going in this evocative shot? Who is saying what to whom? Should we be calling in Ted Hastings and his team? Send us your suggestions: the best caption will win a mystery prize!

ON OUR READING LIST

WHITE PAPER WHITE FLAG

It appears the government is backing down on its controversial proposed planning reforms following its loss in the Chesham & Amersham by-election. In a speech to the Local Government Association earlier this week, communities secretary Robert Jenrick indicated that he was no longer intending the pursue the radical changes promised in last year’s white paper.

He said he wanted to see “sensible and pragmatic reforms” but did not think the government needed “to rip up the planning system and start again”. The Housing, Communities and Local Government select committee report considering the plans offers useful analysis for those who want to know more. The government is expected to publish its proposals next month.

HOW GREEN IS MY INDUSTRIAL VALLEY?

Centre-right think tank Onward published a report assessing the labour market challenges entailed by the UK’s decarbonisation plans this week. It says 3.2 million people will need to retrain or increase their skill levels, with the construction sector affected most of all. It also examines regional exposure to the required changes: the South West is less vulnerable than many areas because of its relatively low levels of carbon-intensive industries. But this means that there are fewer economic opportunities in carbon mitigation activity here too.

One striking finding from the report is that while 1.1 million workers will be required to retrofit homes and decarbonise domestic heating by 2030, only 5,700 are currently being trained to do these jobs each year.

PINF PINCH

The Public Interest News Foundation yesterday published the first survey of the UK’s independent news publishing sector. Research carried out by Clare Cook and Dr Coral Milburn-Curtis of the Media Innovation Studio at the University of Central Lancashire found that the reach of the sector far outstrips its revenue: the 56 survey respondents reached 10 million monthly unique users last year but their combined revenues were less than £5.4 million.

In contrast Reach, the UK’s largest commercial publisher and the company which dominates Devon’s news media, reached an average of 42.1 million users per month in 2020 with revenue of just over £600 million.

REUTERS REPORT

The tenth annual edition of the University of Oxford’s journalism research institute global news survey offers its familiar deep dive into the sector. Outputs include:

  • The trust gap between the news in general and that found in aggregated environments has grown, with audiences seemingly placing a greater premium on accurate and reliable news sources.
  • Facebook is seen as the main channel for spreading false information almost everywhere.
  • In the UK, despite audiences relying on search engines and social media for information on jobs, “things to do”, weather forecasts and even COVID-19, they still think of newspapers as the best destination for local politics.
  • In the UK both left and right feel that their political views are unfairly covered by the media.

Start with the extended executive summary then take a deep breath and download the full report.

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More Exeter Digest

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News
Exeter Article 4 Direction area July 2011 map

PLANNING & PLACE

St. James HMO conversion refusal overturned at appeal

Council failed to provide sufficient evidence to support 2012 planning policy introduced to limit impact of student occupation of residential housing stock.

Monkerton masterplan map

PLANNING & PLACE

Progressive Group planning enforcement proposal adopted despite public Labour rejection

Newly-published register also reveals council has issued as many planning enforcement notices in the past three months as it has in the past three years.

Exeter Statement of Community Involvement cover

PLANNING & PLACE

Council rejects calls for greater community involvement in Exeter planning policy and decisions

Council defends existing approach despite Statement of Community Involvement consultation producing just 17 responses, and won't do more to promote neighbourhood planning despite prospect of enhanced community powers.

All News
Analysis
Stagecoach app showing Exeter bus service delays and cancellations

TRANSPORT & MOBILITY

Bus back better? Exeter services expected to remain unfit for purpose without needed changes

Government underfunding and bus sector challenges limit scope for improvement but county council failure to upgrade routes and policy ambitions plus high housing costs make Exeter difficulties acute, undermining net zero aspirations.

Exeter City Futures website - vision & mission summary

CLIMATE & ENVIRONMENT

University emissions study confirms Net Zero Exeter plan redundancy

Council retains Exeter City Futures' services despite history of delivery failures and lack of capacity to support defined decarbonisation targets.

Greenhouse gas protocol for cities - sources and boundaries of city greenhouse gas emissions (scale)

CLIMATE & ENVIRONMENT

Exeter greenhouse gas report disregards hundreds of thousands of tonnes of annual city emissions

Restricted scope of study misrepresents scale of city's impact to produce partial decarbonisation targets while ignoring opportunities to reduce emissions imported by residents, businesses and visitors, guaranteeing net zero failure.

All Analysis
Comment
Exeter City Futures Exeter Development Fund presentation slide

PLANNING & PLACE

Exeter Development Fund: rent extraction, unaffordable housing and gentrification, but not net zero

Exeter City Futures' private debt-driven Liveable Exeter property development financing scheme is under fire from councillors who say it is based on insufficiently-evidenced assumptions and won't meet Exeter's housing needs.

E3 cycle route Chard Road modal filter

TRANSPORT & MOBILITY

Exeter cycling & walking strategy five years late and counting

County council soft-pedalling on infrastructure plan which city council says will not form part of new Exeter Local Plan despite Department for Transport guidance.

Liveable Exeter community engagement with council development director Ian Collinson

PLANNING & PLACE

Property development promotion as community planning participation

If the Liveable Exeter property development scheme and its Exeter Development Fund financing vehicle are already intended to "anchor and underpin" the new Exeter Local Plan, what will public consultation on the plan decide?

All Comment
On the agenda
New Exeter Local Plan

New Exeter Local Plan draft consultation

A consultation on the draft version of the new Exeter Local Plan, which will guide development in the city until 2040, is taking place this autumn.

All topics

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