ConferenciasJunio 27, 2019Organizers and Co-Organizers: Peking University—Lincoln Institute Center for Urban Development and Land Policy; College of Urban & Environmental Sciences, Peking University;Department of Urban Planning and Design, The University of Hong Kong and The Regional Science Association of China
This conference will bring together researchers from different parts of the world to share empirical and policy research findings on urbanization and urbanism.
Revista Land LinesJunio 2019Edited by Katharine Wroth
This issue features excerpts from the book Design with Nature Now (October 2019), showcasing some of today’s most advanced ecological design projects, in honor of visionary landscape architect...
CursosJulio 8, 2019
This annual flagship training course of the China Program will provide participants with an opportunity to learn the latest approaches to municipal finance
Construir las ciudades que necesitamosRevista Land LinesJunio 2019
Hacia 2050, el 70 por ciento del planeta será urbano: se sumarán unos dos mil millones de residentes a las ciudades de todo el mundo. Si consideramos la historia y el futuro de estas áreas, nuestro...
Is Informal Transit Land-Oriented? Investigating the Links Between Informal Transit and Land-Use Planning in Quito, EcuadorDocumentos de trabajoMayo 2019Julie Gamble and Elisa Puga
Like many Latin American cities, Quito has undergone rapid urban transformation due to transportation interventions aimed at improving equity and environmental outcomes. Yet, informal transport...
CursosMayo 8, 2019
Infrastructure, urban planning, and property taxes: learn the latest approaches to public finance
Revista Land LinesAbril 2019Edited by Katharine Wroth
This issue explores the future of cities, with features on scenario planning, autonomous vehicles, inclusionary housing and the YIMBY movement, and green infrastructure in legacy cities.
How Two Smaller Legacy Cities Are Adopting Green InfrastructureRevista Land LinesAbril 2019By Cyrus Moulton, April 10, 2019
Connected by the Blackstone River and by a history of hard times, Worcester, Massachusetts, and Providence, Rhode Island, are demonstrating how green infrastructure can help forge a new urban future in the era of climate change.
Building the Cities We NeedRevista Land LinesAbril 2019By George W. McCarthy, April 9, 2019
By 2050, the planet will be 70 percent urban. How will our cities cope with the predicted influx of people—and will they be able to retain some sense of place, or simply yield to global market forces?
Voice of San DiegoAbril 8, 2019El Instituto Lincoln en las noticias