In the framework of a gathering in Copenhagen, a partnership by global urban design consultancy Gehl, the C40 Cities Climate Leadership Group and Novo Nordisk’s Cities Changing Diabetes program, leaders from all over the world concluded that tackling issues such as climate change, health crises and social segregation cannot be tackled separately.
With Copenhagen as an example, the event lead to a few ways being established as a good basis for modern urban development. For example, to make cities healthier and more liveable while limiting carbon emissions, governments have to collect people-centered data, data on how people use and move through public space. They have to engage citizens, give them a voice in decisions, and then give projects ample testing time.
Why not share this article?