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And five guiding questions to help urban planners improve upon regions' projects.
by Alan Hoffman
We need to develop neighborhoods that ensure access to food, healthcare, education and jobs — without relying on personal vehicles.
by Ben Holland
Cities — from Wuhan in China to New York in the United States — have been at the front lines of the novel coronavirus crisis and will be in the same position for future crises.
All forms of mobility must grapple with the same market pressures — competitive economic models, ownership and sourcing of data, and cities' public policy goals.
Imagine, a city where the residents and commuters wouldn't need to own cars.
We are all pedestrians. So why aren't cities more walkable?
by Paula Santos