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Large cities and towns in the North and Midlands entered the Coronavirus lockdown in a much weaker position than the rest of the country.
In this episode of City Talks Andrew Carter is joined by Professor Richard Florida to discuss what the future holds for cities after the immediate effects of Coronavirus have passed.
How will the economic impacts arising from the COVID-19 crisis be spread across the country? New analysis looks at the jobs predicted to be the most and least affected in the short- to medium-term and which places are expected to bounce back more quickly.
Visits to city-centres have fallen substantially. How has coronavirus affected those travelling to city-centres for leisure activities? Lahari Ramuni uses anonymised and aggregated mobile phone data to find out.
How are the 1.5 million people that have been asked to stay indoors following the coronavirus outbreak distributed across the country? And what does this mean for how support and resource should be targeted?
New data reveals how people who regularly travel into city centres modified their behaviour as the coronavirus crisis unfolded and how this varied between cities.
Some cities will have more people working at home – but have less space while doing so.
While the response to the Coronavirus pandemic will be co-ordinated at a national level, how cities prepared locally will determine the virus' long-term impact.
As cities across the world struggle to respond to the the coronavirus outbreak, how might they strengthen their resilience in the face of this deadly pandemic, and other long-term social and economic disruptions?
There is a concern that school closures – albeit necessary for public health reasons – will further widen the gap between children living in disadvantaged areas and their better off peers.