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Bureaucratic regulation shapes cities in important ways. Yet certain aspects of how state regulation operates in urban neighborhoods have been understudied in geography and cognate disciplines. This article focuses on one understudied group of state actors: property use, health, and liquor inspectors, part of a wider group of "street-level bureaucrats" who, through their face-to-face contact with the public, affect how and where regulatory enforcement gets done. Through a case study ofdoi:10.2747/0272-3622.214.171.1248 fatcat:bgj7hpizgzfwtcouchlq3p2v4i