The pandemic has brought major disruptions to cities, particularly in patterns of work and transportation. Predictions of the death of downtowns may have been premature, but urban planners are rethinking the traditional central business district, transit systems, public spaces, and other key features of city life as many office workers remain slow to return to old routines. As they face the prospect of lower tax revenues, governments will have a major role to play in helping cities adapt and stay vibrant.
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Research Article| November 01 2022
COVID-19 and the Future of Urban Policy and Planning
Current History (2022) 121 (838): 298–303.
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Shauna Brail; COVID-19 and the Future of Urban Policy and Planning. Current History 1 November 2022; 121 (838): 298–303. doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/curh.2022.121.838.298
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