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The zero consequences seems like an extreme statement with little to no backing. By the same logic if you destroy a chair in your possesion you are stealing money from the guy who would have bought it off you. Establishing that an area ought to have a certain quality means you will then have to live with it. Housing might be more valuable but good luck trying to attract offices when distances are huge.

Except in the example you don't own the chairs you're destroying or at least keeping off the market. It's more like you're planning to sell the chair and then forcing all the other chair sellers out so everybody has to bid for your chair.
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