I guarantee that there are no turkey’s in this weeks lineup of articles on urbanism and city planning.
Open source urbanism works to develop intersections where a cities urban form connects with information to inform and shape our urban environment.
New Urbanism is an urban design movement, which promotes walkable neighborhoods that contain a range of housing and job types.
Donald Shoup explains why the cost of curbside parking should be increased in order to reduce congestion and make more parking available.
The most vibrant cities I’ve lived in or visited share one thing in common. They are messy.
A clip of William H. Whyte’s The Social Life of Small Urban Spaces that looks at why some open spaces of cities work for people and others don’t.
Jacobsean urbanism is named after Jane Jacobs, an urban activist who championed the interests of local residents over car-centered planning.
While traditional urbanism tends to follow a formal approach, informal urbanism is borne out of frustration with the status quo.