Cross-Country Analysis of the Effects of Urbanization, Improved Drinking Water and Improved Sanitation on Cholera
Semi-finalist paper contribution to second annual academic paper competition co-sponsored by the Wilson Center's Comparative Urban Studies Project, USAID's Urban Programs Team, the International Housing Coalition, Cities Alliance, and the World Bank.
As the world's urban populations grow, cities become spaces where increasingly diverse peoples negotiate such differences as language, citizenship, ethnicity and race, class and wealth, and gender. Using a comparative framework, Urban Diversity examines the multiple meanings of inclusion and exclusion in fast—changing urban contexts.
Washington, D.C.: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars (Comparative Urban Studies Occasional Papers Series, 33), 2000. PDF: 196KB/32 pages
Revitalizing Community: Externalizing for Linkage and Internalizing for Resilience and Sustainability - Reflecting on UN-HABITAT's Experience
Paper contribution to the January 2009 seminar on community resilience