In reference to the last city and region, Sharon Zukin writes that “the entire socio-spatial structure of Detroit and its inner suburbs depends on cars. Shifting landscapes of production, consumption, and devastation reflect the regional dominance of a single industry, an industry that itself depends on decisions made by three giant companies.”1 And, Rosenfeld adds that “regions worry about new technologies or styles making products obsolete, or product maturation moving production to lower costs regions. … e economic history of regions is fraught with examples. … Industrial specialization promoted rapid growth but led to rapid decline when new technology became available or market conditions shifted abruptly and the region was too inbred.”2