2020 will be known as the year Covid-19 disrupted everything we know, with ripple effects felt well into 2021. The short-term impact on businesses and economies is evident, but what does this mean for the big office return?
The Covid-19 pandemic has highlighted the importance of neighbourhoods and how they fare in terms of walkability and wheelability.
We’re out of lockdown (for now), but what does that mean for the local green spaces that were our saving grace during the pandemic?
Getting around an Australian city without a car can be a real hassle.
The US$1.2trn infrastructure bill now moving through Congress will bring money to cities for much-needed investments.
HOPE not hate’s latest report, Welsh Fear and Hope, looks at views on migration, multiculturalism and race across Wales.
Subway stations in New York were inundated with water following heavy rain on 1 September 2021. But the Big Apple isn’t alone – over the past year we have seen similar images in other major cities, including London and Zhengzhou.
In the past year, the average house has earned more than the average worker – and the government is to blame.
Since the onset of the Covid-19 pandemic, owners and managers of urban buildings have struggled to find and implement effective disinfecting measures for keeping viruses and other contaminants at bay and return confidence to the people who occupy those buildings.
Allowing micro-mobility operators to have a significant presence across the city and building an effective dockless network will help incentivise Londoners to hop on a bike.
Rising levels of vehicle traffic, industrial activity and urban sprawl are contributing to rising levels of air pollution across the global south. This is particularly the case in cities where urbanisation is progressing fastest.
The precarious economies of many traditional seaside towns have declined still further since the 1970s when an explosion of cheap holiday flights and package tours to Spain and Greece took away swathes of their summer trade.