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Volume 48 Call for Papers

By Carolina Planning Journal URBAN ANALYTICS: CAPABILITIES AND CRITIQUES “In a world where we all will be living in some form of city by the end of this century, a new city science and a new urban analytics is of increasing relevance.” —Michael Batty “Will we be able to invent different modes of measuring that might open up the possibility of a different aesthetics, a … Continue reading Volume 48 Call for Papers

UNC’s Community Workshop Series (CWS)

By Rachael Brittain Managing our day to day lives is becoming increasingly difficult without the use of modern technology. However, approximately 32 million people in the United States do not have the skills to confidently navigate and utilize computers [1]. Computer skills are increasingly fundamental in K-12 schools, with much of a child’s educational experience built around technology and internet use. Adults who did not … Continue reading UNC’s Community Workshop Series (CWS)

A Queer People’s Atlas of Bull City: Exploring the History and Movement of Queer Bars in Durham, North Carolina (Part 2)

This post is part 2 of a series that chronicles the history of prominent LGBTQ+ bars and nightclubs in Durham, NC, through an intersectional lens. Part 1 is available here. By Mad Bankson & Duncan Dodson To the 80s, and BEYOND! As the eighties rolled around, gay people around the world were forced to become more visible. The AIDS crisis and increasing attacks from the … Continue reading A Queer People’s Atlas of Bull City: Exploring the History and Movement of Queer Bars in Durham, North Carolina (Part 2)

Series: Planning for 36 Hours in Lagos, Nigeria

Planner’s Travel Series  About the series: Welcome to our ongoing travel series. These are all posts written by planning students and professionals about what to do in a given city when looking for Brunch, a Brew, or a good idea on a Budget. To cap it all off, we include a fun planning fact! By Lindsay Oluyede About the visit: My initial impression of Lagos, … Continue reading Series: Planning for 36 Hours in Lagos, Nigeria

Undergrads analyze UNC spaces

This post was originally published on February 28, 2018. As the end of summer approaches and the school year starts, we go back to one of the archives to take a look at the spaces at UNC. By Marques Wilson, Forest Schweitzer, Olivia Corriere, Bronwyn Bishop, and Joe Young As part of the Community Design and Green Architecture (ENEC 420) course with Eric Thomas, the Project … Continue reading Undergrads analyze UNC spaces

Series: Planning for 36 Hours in Madrid, Spain

Planner’s Travel Series  About the series: Welcome to our ongoing travel series. These are all posts written by planning students and professionals about what to do in a given city when looking for Brunch, a Brew, or a good idea on a Budget. To cap it all off, we include a fun planning fact! By Jo Kwon About the visit: I visited Madrid a couple … Continue reading Series: Planning for 36 Hours in Madrid, Spain

Machine Learning and Planning Research: How Each Can Push the Other’s Frontiers

By Kshitiz Khanal Planning and social science research communities are increasingly adopting machine learning techniques in their research. Machine learning (ML) represents a broad range of techniques that uses insights gained from data for prediction and other tasks as opposed to hard-coded rules. Even quantitative planning and social science researchers are still catching up to the (mostly technological) developments in computer science and business applications. … Continue reading Machine Learning and Planning Research: How Each Can Push the Other’s Frontiers

Introducing Our New Editors for 2022

The Carolina Planning Journal (CPJ) and ∆NGLES are excited to announce the editors for the 2022-2023 school year: Lance Gloss and Joungwon Kwon. Read on to learn more about them. LANCE GLOSS | Editor-in-Chief, Carolina Planning Journal Lance is a second-generation urban planner with a passion for economic development strategies that center natural resource conservation and community uplift. He served as Managing Editor of the … Continue reading Introducing Our New Editors for 2022

New York City Congestion Pricing is Needed – But Only if Equity Concerns are Taken Seriously

By Sophia Nelson If the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) approves the Central Business District Program’s Environmental Assessment, New York City will be the first in the nation to implement a congestion pricing program, something it desperately needs to minimize congestion in Manhattan and to raise revenue for overdue transit improvements, but it must help make transportation easier for those it aims to serve – not … Continue reading New York City Congestion Pricing is Needed – But Only if Equity Concerns are Taken Seriously

The Impact of Structural Racism on Access to Healthy Foods

By Emma Vinella-Brusher, Angles Managing Editor Access to good, nutritious food is essential to our ability to survive and thrive as human beings, but this is not a right afforded to all Americans. Despite being a nation of abundance, the U.S. is plagued by food insecurity and poor diet, though these impacts are disproportionally felt by lower-income families and communities of color. For example, an … Continue reading The Impact of Structural Racism on Access to Healthy Foods