Random readings on society, politics and change – Jorge Carrillo
Inclusion can be a powerful term, particularly when applied to cities and urbanisation. It focuses attention on the means through which exclusion and inequality are produced and reproduced, and on achieving a more just ‘inclusion’.
This is lost, however, when inclusion becomes a catch-all for social aspirations. Other aspirational terms, including sustainability and resilience, have lost their bite on becoming goals of global development. The same is happening with inclusion – a key word in the agenda for the Habitat III conference, the United Nations Conference on Housing and Sustainable Urban Development, which takes place next week.
[Read full article at STEPS-Centre page]
We need to drastically change the way we produce and eat food
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