Coming together under a big tent for synergistic growth that contributes to strong communities. This is the concluding essay in a 3-part series.
Easy steps can be taken to provide more vision and effectiveness for a municipal road map to the future.
Arthur C. Nelson explains why pro-sprawl pundit Wendell Cox has it backwards when he claimed in the The Wall Street Journal that smart growth policies caused the housing crash.
Maybe it’s my 1960s North Carolina upbringing, but I like nice cars and have always managed to have one. What I would not like, though, is being dependent on a car for every single thing I need.
To build a Strong Town, there is going to be a level of chaos, a certain amount of discomfort in most of our lives.
Joel Kotkin's muddle-headed theory on babies and urban living is aimed at blocking housing choice for young families.
Given the low-density development patterns that we’ve adopted across much of the country, the math simply doesn’t work for many local goverments.
Now we take a break from contemporary livability and smart growth to look at a list of urban planners throughout history.
One mom was quoted in Chandler’s article as saying her rising ninth-grader will “have to cross 15 lanes of active traffic in order to access her right to a public education.”
I have organized some of my main arguments from the Great American Grid debate at CNU into a simple list describing the benefits of the grid.
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