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Indigenous Urbanization in Russia's Arctic

The Case of Nenets Autonomous Region

Marya Rozanova

Urbanization is one of the most significant trends in the modern world. By 2050, approximately 68 percent of the world's population is projected to live in urban areas (up from 55 percent in 2018). Russia, including its Arctic regions, is no

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Claiming village commons by “militarizing the ancestors” in urbanizing Fuzhou, China

Jérôme Gapany

the Mao era but has accelerated since the 1990s in the context of China's sweeping urbanization. Hundreds of thousands of villages have undergone a process of legal urbanization, which consists in turning them into “urban communities” ( shequ ) ( Chung

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Educational Institutions as a Resource for the Urbanization of Indigenous People

The Case of Yakutsk

Vera Kuklina, Sargylana Ignatieva, and Uliana Vinokurova

higher education. At the beginning of Soviet industrialization, the urbanization and education of indigenous peoples was carried out based on the directives from the XII Congress of the Russian Communist Party (Bolsheviks), whose task was to create

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Prospects of Development for Urban Areas in the Russian Arctic

Igor Popov

development of the Arctic follow the original Soviet plans, or will this part of the Earth remain scarcely populated in the near future? To answer this question, we must pay attention to the patterns of urbanization in the Russian Arctic, which have long

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Urbanization and Sustainability after the COVID-19 Pandemic

Paolo Motta

This article aims to call attention to the urgent need to mitigate current urbanization processes and to what settlement models might look like in the future. It also considers the impact of the current corona-virus pandemic on large metropolitan

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Desperate Aspirations among Paraguayan Youths

The Renegotiation of Migration and Rural Futures

Corinna Land

, 23 and 90 percent of emigrants from rural areas are between fifteen and twenty-nine years old. 24 This rise in the numbers of international migrants and the simultaneous increase in rates of urbanization are the result of the displacement of the

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Indigenous Peoples, Urbanization Processes, and Interactions with Extraction Firms in Russia's Arctic

Marlene Laruelle

preserving indigenous cultures. One of the key ones relates to rapid urbanization. Since the 1960s, most of the population growth in the whole circumpolar Arctic has occurred in urban centers, due both to in-migration and to natural increase via high birth

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Percepción de riesgos a la salud frente al cambio climático en México

Juan Alberto Gran Castro and Silvia Lizette Ramos de Robles

– 118 ). New York : Springer . Gran , J. A. , & Ramos De Robles , S. L. ( 2019 ). Climate change and flood risk: Vulnerability assessment in an urban poor community in Mexico . Environment and urbanization 31 ( 1 ), 75 – 92 . doi.org/10

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Spatial scale of urban agglomeration externalities on the Rostov region in Russia

Anna Mikhaylova and Vasilisa Gorochnaya

agglomeration core but also due to the diversity of cooperating elements of the regional ecosystem and the inflow of resources from outside. As argued by Henderson (2010) , “urbanization per se does not cause development” nor does the urban size explain urban

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The Problem of “Art-House” and Economic Tendencies in the Project “Great Vladivostok”

Mariia Surzhik, Alexander Kim, Alexei Mamychev, Gulnara Assemkulova, and Madina Kuanyshbekova

Abstract

The project “Great Vladivostok,” conducted during the period of Nikita Khrushchev, was very important for the Primorye region and state, but remained little known in the wider history of the USSR due to the policy of the Soviet government after 1964. It was not only part of the great housing reform in the country but was also an attempt at establishing the Soviet position (through the large new city of Vladivostok) in the East Asian region. However, many processes within this project are unknown for various reasons—primarily political ones. We consider and analyze one of these processes, the question of “art-house” and “economic” styles in “Great Vladivostok.” The authors have used oral history materials (for example, collected interviews), visual sources, written works, and records from Russian archives to consider and analyze the results of the “art-house” and economic styles in “Great Vladivostok” as applied to housing developments.