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NCE Coalition for Urban Transitions: National Policy workstream
The Coalition for Urban Transitions is a Special Initiative of the New Climate Economy (NCE). LSE Cities co-leads research into national policy tools available to facilitate more compact and connected urban growth in collaboration with the OECD.
Public Space in Kuwait
From user behaviour to policy-making, Public Space in Kuwait develops a method to explore the relationship between the built environment and the use of public space in Kuwait’s residential neighbourhoods.
Urban Mobility Transitions
The Urban Mobility Transitions study incorporates an urban living and mobility survey to gauge the scope for new forms of urban mobility in London and Berlin.
Seed funded: Urban Compactness, Ambient Air Pollution and Health
This LSE Cities’ seed fund project aims to use statistical geography to estimate and more accurately measure the causal effect of urban compactness on local air pollution concentrations.
The New Climate Economy (NCE) is the flagship project of the Global Commission on the Economy and Climate. LSE Cities lead the NCE research programme on cities from 2013–2014, which has since expanded into the NCE Coalition for Urban Transitions.
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The Coalition for Urban Transitions is an international initiative to support decision makers to meet the objective of unlocking the power of cities for enhanced national economic, social, and environmental performance, including reducing the risk of climate change. From 2016–2017, LSE Cities co-led research for the Financing the Urban Transition workstream together with PwC.
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The Resource Urbanisms project is co-funded by the LSE Kuwait Programme and aims to examine multiple aspects of how natural resources, urban form and infrastructure affect each other and potentially lead to the establishment of divergent forms of urbanism.
RAMSES is a European research project which aims to deliver much needed quantified evidence of the impacts of climate change and the costs and benefits of a wide range of adaptation measures, focusing on cities.
The Economics of Green Cities was a global collaborative programme, chaired by Lord Stern, which focused on the effects of early action versus delayed action green policies.
The report brings together the findings of an interdisciplinary collaboration between LSE Cities, the Dutch Ministry of Infrastructure and the Environment and the Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency.
LSE Cities was commissioned by UNEP to coordinate the research and delivery of two main chapters and supporting and technical reports on Green Buildings and Green Cities. The report was launched on 25 February 2011.
The City Survey on Green Policy involved a global survey of one hundred cities and in-depth research on efforts to build the green economy in eight selected cities. Preliminary results were published for the United Nations Rio+20 Summit and the Global Green Growth Forum in Copenhagen during 2012.
This research investigated the impact of basic building configurations on a modelled, theoretical heat energy demand for the most dominant residential housing typologies in London, Paris, Berlin and Istanbul.
This research project involved site-specific analysis related to the London Queen Elizabeth Park / Olympic legacy developments, focusing on sustainable transport and green energy solutions.
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