1 - 10 of 26 articles
Abstract This essay interrogates the effects that “big data” have on constructing space and subjects that reproduce inequality in the urban landscape. By comparing two different data–driven projects within the same city, data collection and collation is seen to contribute to existing divides...
Abstract This article suggests that “ballot box growth revolts”—instances where citizens use direct democracy to curb development—may be caused by local governments’ use of discretionary development approvals. We further suggest that growth revolts themselves provide a useful window into...
Abstract The sources of big data of most interest to urban social researchers arise from the adoption of digital information and communications technologies (ICTs)—especially Internet–connected smartphones and computers—by city residents themselves for nearly all aspects of economic and social...
Abstract Numbers of one–person households in East Asia have expanded dramatically in recent decades, especially among younger cohorts living in cities. In explaining this shift, research has largely addressed changes in socioeconomic and policy conditions that have interacted with family and...
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