AOT LAM: EQUITY AND ACCESS

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AOT LAM: EQUITY AND ACCESS

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FOREGROUND

Lift up green (water)
With an investment of $ 30 million, the city of Buffalo joins a small group of cities that have
have turned to environmental impact bonds to finance intangible infrastructure.

Count Them (Planning)
Long overlooked by planners, the residents of San Francisco’s Visitacion Valley harness a history of community advocacy and a plan from the Groundworks Office to connect residents to city life.

CHARACTERISTICS

Twin pandemics
Seven black landscape architects and designers discuss spatial factors around deadly virus and
murderous police for besieged blacks in the United States.

A second subtropical take
To reflect a shift in mission, New York’s Ford Foundation Center for Social Justice is reopening its famous interior landscape, originally designed by Dan Kiley, with the low-latitude palette of
Raymond Jungles, FASLA.

The full August table of contents is available here.

As always, you can purchase this issue from Landscape architecture magazine in more than 250 bookstores, including many university and independent stores, as well as at Barnes & Noble. You can also purchase unique digital issues for just $ 5.25 from Zinio or order unique copies of the printed issue from ASLA. Annual subscriptions for LAM are $ 59 for print and $ 44.25 for digital. Our subscription page has more information on subscription options.

Keep an eye on the blog, on the LAM Facebook page, and on our Twitter feed (@landarchmag), as we’ll be posting August posts as the month unfolds.

Credits: “The Twin Pandemics”, Laura Haddad, artist and landscape architect; “A Second Subtropical Shot”, Barrett Doherty, ASLA; “Count them”, Ninon Scotto di Uccio.

Posted in CITIES, ECOLOGY, ECONOMY, EDUCATION, ENVIRONMENT, ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE, HISTORY, ONLINE ONLY, PHOTOGRAPHY, PLANNING, REGION, REGULATION, RESILIENCE, SAN FRANCISCO, WATER | Tagged black people, Buffalo, community advocacy, COVID-19, Dan Kiley, environmental impact bonds, Ford Foundation, green infrastructure, Groundworks Office, police violence, racism, Raymond Jungles, San Francisco, Visitacion Valley | leave a comment

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