Coronavirus lockdown restrictions are now lifting across the UK, but are people in cities making the most of their newfound freedom?
Showing 1–10 of 10 results.
Clean Air Zones are often dismissed by critics as socially unfair. But this argument doesn’t consider who is most affected by polluted air.
The Government has urged more people to cycle and walk, rather than drive, in response to the limits on public transport capacity that COVID-19 imposes. This would require a dramatic change in behaviour.
Air pollution remains a killer, and cities should not push their plans to tackle it into the long grass.
A number of cities across the UK are preparing for Clean Air Zones. Instead of being a trade-off, Valentine Quinio shows that there is an economic rationale for tackling toxic air.
Cities Outlook showed that cities, and particularly cities in the south-east of the country, are blighted by poor air quality. But how does this fit with broader changes in the UK in recent years? Valentine Quinio explores the recent trends.
Senior Analyst and co-author of Cities Outlook 2020 Kathrin Enenkel on how polluted air is killing thousands of people each year, and particularly affects people living in southern cities.
Poor air quality impacts on the health of residents and workers in cities in particular. Cities Outlook 2020 calls for urgent action from local and national government to clean up the air we breathe.
City MinutesCity Minutes: Cities Outlook 2020 — Air quality in UK cities
Cities Outlook 2020 takes an in-depth look at air pollution. Senior Analyst Kathrin Enenkel and Researcher Valentine Quinio join Andrew Carter to discuss the main findings and recommendations from the report.
Writing for Air Quality News, Centre for Cities senior analyst Kathrin Enenkel discusses why it’s time cities and the government took responsibility for our air quality.