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In a moment of increased political complexity for immigrant communities in the United States, a certain type of response to protect and support immigrant communities better is also increasing: worker cooperatives.
Features
In the form of a stabilized, community-based, shared living environment, CO-LIVE has the ability to positively address the housing challenges faced by immigrants upon their arrival, while effectively increase housing supply and choices.
Features
How we use public space is personal. Where we decide to sit, play, and congregate, is largely driven by how a space makes us feel and whether we feel welcome. Creating inclusive public spaces means designing spaces that meet the needs of a variety of people.
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Immigrant dispersion and suburbanization presents new challenges, as immigrants may be less likely to form critical masses for social support and political power, and small municipalities may be less capable to address immigrant needs.
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Applications
Twice a year, Fellows of the Urban Design Forum invite a select group of emerging and distinguished leaders to join the Forum community. We welcome candidates of diverse backgrounds, industries and perspectives.
Forum News
This fall the Forum is searching for a Program Intern and Research Intern to assist us with developing new projects and managing our current initiatives.
Forum News
The Urban Design Forum is pleased to announce the addition of five new members to its board of directors: Vincent Chang, Patrice Derrington, Margaret Newman, Nader Tehrani and Weston Walker.
Forum News
We are thrilled to announce our third class of Forefront Fellows. The Forefront Fellowship promotes the next generation of urban leaders. This year's interdisciplinary cohort will explore how urban design can support homeless populations, engage host communities and end cycles of homelessness.
Fellows In The News ↓
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Fellows in the News
Oscar Nñ writes about promoting spaces for queer people of color through his party series Papi Juice
Fellows in the News
David Grahame Shane and Michael Sorkin address the role of the architecture critic in the age of Trump and the foreclosure of public commissions.