Hosted with New London Architecture and Kohn Pedersen Fox, our transatlantic exchanges bring together industry professionals in New York and London to share knowledge on key issues in both cities, from affordable housing policy to tall buildings.
On October 20, join us for a discussion on how we can transform streets to support mental and physical health.
On May 5, join us to discuss how we can transform streets to form more connected communities across our global cities.
On May 27, join us for a dialogue on how New York and London can support a resilient retail landscape in response to Covid-19.
On November 1, join us as New York and London explore the relationship between private investment and public good.
On May 8, we hosted a transatlantic dialogue on how London and New York should work to ensure quality public housing.
On October 31, we hosted a transatlantic dialogue to consider how London and New York are both tackling regional planning issues for the decades to come.
On May 31, we explored how London and New York are tackling homelessness and providing innovative solutions to house those who need it most.
On November 30, we were joined by Dan Doctoroff and Fiona Fletcher-Smith for international dialogue on bringing great cities back from economic recession.
New York City Deputy Mayor Alicia Glen and London Deputy Mayor Jules Pipe engaged in a cross-Atlantic dialogue on how both cities grapple with creating a fair and equitable city in the face of continued growth.
New working districts are evolving in major cities across the world, with hubs of talent and creativity taking shape beyond the center. How are the global cities, New York and London, transforming their neighborhoods to accommodate new ways of working?
What can London learn from New York’s experiences of higher density living as it too seeks to up its housing output? And how can the UK capital ensure that it is creating robust communities that are sustainable and attractive?
What does ‘affordable’ mean in housing today? That was the question posed to, and addressed by, speakers from New York and London in the NLA’s latest NY-LON live video link up, held last week at the offices of KPF on both sides of the Atlantic.
London and New York have much to learn from each other as they both get to grips with rapidly growing populations and more people than ever before affected by their respective cycling strategies.
London and New York are harnessing smart industries to drive growth in science, technology and research and underpin their respective pushes for global competitiveness. And designing to allow greater collaboration between companies and sectors appears to be one of the main thrusts in that drive, on both sides of the Atlantic.
London and New York are exploring planning, design and coping mechanisms as they adapt to a wave of tall and super-tall buildings that are set to appear on the skyline of the two famous world cities.
London and New York are both seeking to delicately balance the forces of preservation and creative change as schemes such as the redevelopment of Smithfield Market and Park Avenue edge closer.
London is powering ahead of New York in its transport infrastructure provision with projects like Crossrail, high speed rail and underground upgrades set to have a transformative effect on the city.
On October 12, Forum Fellows met with New London Architecture members to confront the challenge of balancing investment in the city and its suburbs.