New York City first released its community level COVID-19 on March 26th. I compared this against 2018 American Community Survey occupation data in NYC Census tracts. The results show some correlation between local COVID-19 cases and the places where more exposed workers live (ie. health, food, protection, cleaning, transport etc.). Elmhurst, Queens, which has been … Continue reading Mapping Occupations Against COVID-19 Cases in NYC
Please try out a prototype of a new mapping interface for exploring relationships of motor vehicle crashes that involve pedestrians or cyclists at http://jonathanstiles.net/cbuscrashmap/. Any suggestions for improving it would be welcome.
I have one paper at this year’s Society for American City and Regional Planning History (SACRPH) conference, which will be held October 31st through November 3rd, 2019 in Arlington, Virginia. Details on my session are below: Home Away From Work: Conceptions of the Distinction Between Home and Workplace in Planning Before 1970 (Presentation) Session 7: … Continue reading At the 2019 SACRPH Conference on Planning History
I have one paper at this year’s Association of Collegiate Schools of Planning (ACSP) conference, which will be held October 24th through 27th, 2019 in Greenville South Carolina. Details on my session are below: A Long Groundwork for Transformation: Telework Advocacy as Strategic Niche Management (Presentation) 1.9 Pre-Organized Session: Scenarios and Urban Futures in Professional … Continue reading At the 2019 ACSP Annual Conference
Many thanks to The STEAM Factory at The Ohio State University for the opportunity to present some of my analysis of pedestrian crashes in Columbus, and to introduce the concepts of Vision Zero and Complete Streets. For this Halloween Franklinton Friday, I wanted to address the question of “Are Cars Scary?” … they can be, … Continue reading STEAM Factory Micro Lecture