Technology and global markets are about to reshape America's metropolitan landscapes.
America's twenty- and thirty-somethings, traditionally the most mobile age group, now change residences far more than older adults, and they cover greater distances in their moves. About a third of all people in their 20s changed residences in 1997, more than double the rate for those 35 to 44 years old, according to the Census Bureau's 1998 Current Population Survey. This fact is part and parcel of new demographic trends that are producing some broad regional shifts across the country.
Thanks to Chris Steins
The Top Urban Planning Books of 2022
An annual list of the must-read books related to urban planning and its intersecting fields.
How Urban Trees Save Lives
New research shows a strong connection between a healthy urban tree canopy and lowered mortality rates.
How To End Homelessness: The Houston Model
While the numbers of unhoused people in other major U.S. cities grow, Houston has managed to effectively end veteran homelessness and house more than 26,000 people since implementing a ‘Housing First’ approach a decade ago.
New York MTA Releases Plan for Improved Accessibility
The MTA announced plans for new or improved elevators at almost two dozen stations as part of its pledge to make more of its stations fully accessible.
The Best, Worst, and Most Questionable in 2022 Architecture and Design
A list of innovative projects, intriguing design, and flummoxing failures.
Los Angeles To Phase Out Oil Drilling
The city has banned new wells and will end all extraction within two decades.
Chaddick Institute at DePaul University
HUD's Office of Policy Development and Research
City of Dallas
American Planning Association, Sustainable Communities Division
California High-Speed Rail Authority (Authority)
This six-course series explores essential urban design concepts using open source software and equips planners with the tools they need to participate fully in the urban design process.