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WHEN the government declared the Covid-19 pandemic a national disaster and decided to restrict public mobility in mid-April, I was stranded in Yogyakarta and worked from home for a good three months.
IF you expect a place with an enigmatic name like Nine Elms to be graced with some interesting titbit in history, you aren’t wrong.
Cities need a healthy level of density to create enough diversity and economic value to achieve a vibrant life. But size does matter when it comes to urban growth.
VOLUNTEER firefighters, in an effort to widen their reach, are eager to rope in more youths in the community service.
When Fabian Rogers first heard that his landlord wanted to install facial recognition cameras at the entrance of his New York City building, the recent university graduate was suspicious.
In much of the world, the two main urban issues after the Covid-19 pandemic will remain as they were before: Gentrification and revitalisation.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - For the owners of some of the venerable black-owned businesses on U Street in Washington's Northwest section, the protests against racism and police brutality that have flared on the streets of the U.S. capital seem like an echo of the past.
(Reuters) - Frederick Baba, a managing director at Goldman Sachs who is black, sent the following email to colleagues at the bank on June 2:
The use of new technologies, such as virtual reality, by planners to help design more sustainable and healthier cities has accelerated during the coronavirus pandemic, urban experts said on May 22.
In South Africa's Cape Town, an aerial photograph shows vast villas interspersed with lush greenery, blue swimming pools and the odd tennis court, while on the other side of the road, hundreds of tin-roof shacks tell a different story.