Transport as a source of complex social, economic and political conflicts.
One of the perhaps less overlooked challenges today is transport policy. Transport is at the same time a source of competitiveness, part of the quality of life, a major cause of climate change or a means of spreading and halting epidemics. Transport is becoming a residential, political and economic, land use issue at the same time. Today, technically, almost all transport problems can be solved. However, the social impact of transport is becoming increasingly interesting.
|Introduction||Balázs Forman Corvinus University of Budapest||5||3:05 PM|
|Presenter||John Bowen*, Central Washington University, Thein Htoo, Yadanabon University, Mandalay, Myanmar, Airline Networks and Development in Myanmar (1998-2020)||14||3:10 PM|
|Presenter||Rebecca Shakespeare*, Tufts University, Urban and Environmental Planning and Policy, Maria de la Luz Lobos Martinez, LivableStreets Alliance, Disaggregating the Gendered Transportation Experience in Boston: Towards Equitable Urban Spaces||14||3:24 PM|
|Presenter||Matthew Palm*, Worcester State University, Johanna Riddle*, Worcester State University, Decades to deliverance: addressing transportation inequity among carless households||14||3:38 PM|
|Presenter||Tianren Yang*, University of Cambridge, Unlocking the long-term potential of land value uplift in new subsidiary centres: How does planning matter?||14||3:52 PM|
|Presenter||Oforiwaa Pee Agyei-Boakye*, University of Minnesota - Minneapolis, A Review of Geographic Food Accessibility in Cape Town, South Africa||14||4:06 PM|
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