Cityscape is a scholarly journal published three times per year by the U.S. Department of Housing & Urban Development's Office of Policy Development and Research. Data Shop, a department of Cityscape, presents short articles on creative uses of data. Through Data Shop, readers are exposed to new techniques in using well-known data sources as well as introduced to new or overlooked sources for the purpose of housing and urban studies-related research.
Webinars on Asian Families Amid the COVID-19 Pandemic
We are pleased to announce that the 4th International Congress on Economics, Finance & Energy (EFE’2020) titled ‘Political Economy of Energy Revolution’ will be held online on October 14-15, 2020.
The Research Design Course (RDC) is a three-day workshop organized by ESTER, in which the PhD candidates in Economic, Social and Demographic History will discuss their work and that of others. Each participant will write a paper of 25 pages, according to the provided guidelines, in which they explicate their research theme and methodology. A group session will take about 70 minutes, in which all papers are presented and cross-examined by fellow PhD candidates and appointed senior commentators. This will be concluded with a general discussion.
Active Travel Studies is a new, peer-reviewed, open-access journal intended to provide a source of authoritative research on walking, cycling and other forms of active travel. In the context of a climate emergency, widespread health problems associated with inactivity, and poor air quality caused in large part by fossil-fuel transport, the journal is relevant and timely.
Responding to recent events and the emerging future of education in an online setting, this conference and publication call seeks to explore how various disciplines are moving to a remote mode of instruction.
Call for Chapters
Routledge is looking for papers on education and teaching as part of the Focus on Education Series.
CALL FOR PAPERS
GAM.17 – Wood: Rethinking Material
In the age of global climate crisis, new meaning is being ascribed to wood as a classic architectural
building material. The potential it holds for a climate-friendly construction industry—as an alternative
to energy-intensive building materials like steel or concrete—has already been substantiated by
numerous studies1 and by a multitude of projects actualized in urban space. The climatologist Hans
CITIES IN A CHANGING WORLD: QUESTIONS OF CULTURE, CLIMATE AND DESIGN