Comedy Drama Romance. Alexander IRL Skam — Drama Romance. Deadcon We III Edit Cast Series cast summary: Fin Argus Hansen 21 episodes, Claudia Sulewski Emma 21 episodes, Brennen Taylor Jonah 13 episodes, Griffin Arnlund Sophie 12 episodes, Aaron Burriss Bernie 12 episodes, Robert Dill Stunt Coordinator 12 episodes, Jordan Doww Darren 12 episodes, Jay Versace Steve 12 episodes, Erika Vianey Liv 12 episodes, John Weselcouch Country: USA.
Language: English. Color: Color. Edit Did You Know? Add the first question. Edit page. Add episode. Clear your history. IMDb Everywhere. Follow IMDb on. DPReview Digital Photography. Audible Download Audio Books. Hansen 21 episodes, Emma 21 episodes, Jonah 13 episodes, Sophie 12 episodes, Bernie 12 episodes, Stunt Coordinator 12 episodes, Our Favorite Trailers of the Week.
Web Series I Likes.
Share this Rating Title: The Commute — 8. Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin.
Episodes Seasons. Learn more More Like This. Versus I TV Series T gged TV Series Foursome TV Series Andie is on a mission to shake her stigma with the help of her three best friends. Comedy Mystery Thriller. Long Branch Short Comedy Drama.
Boost I Action Adventure Crime. Summer '03 Comedy Drama Romance. Skam — Drama Romance. Alexander IRL Deadcon We III Edit Cast Series cast summary: Fin Argus Hansen 21 episodes, Claudia Sulewski Emma 21 episodes, Brennen Taylor Jonah 13 episodes, Griffin Arnlund Sophie 12 episodes, Aaron Burriss Bernie 12 episodes, Robert Dill Stunt Coordinator 12 episodes, Jordan Doww Darren 12 episodes, Jay Versace Steve 12 episodes, Erika Vianey Liv 12 episodes, John Weselcouch Even with growing population, the supply of cheap farmland available for housing development appeared endless, and the cost of a detached house collapsed to be within the reach of the working class.
The age of urban sprawl began. Many older, denser cities began to lose population as residents chased the bonanza of cheap land.
The great housing crisis of the s was not a shortage—it was a surplus. When Jimmy Carter visited Charlotte Street in the Bronx in , he saw a whole street of apartment houses lying almost completely vacant. And African Americans—kept out of the suburbs for decades by legal and extra-legal measures—were abandoned within declining central cities.
Good luck finding a home next to both a bank headquarters and a steel mill. And, of course, many industries like finance and media thrive on concentration. In the U.
Today, like its predecessors, the expressway has struck a technological threshold. Its downfall is its limited capacity. Even the biggest highway can move at most a couple hundred thousand cars per day—sufficient for small cities and for long-distance trips, but inadequate in a city of millions. And while people were once content—or at least powerless to resist —the demolition of thousands of homes and entire neighborhoods for new urban highways, those days are also over.
The constant in transportation technology from the midth to the midth century was change. New modes repeatedly extended the boundaries of cities and changed the way we lived.
But that was an aberration over the course of human history. Since then?
Not too much has changed. A person can navigate New York City almost perfectly with a fifty-year-old map. This has had real consequences. In spread-out metros that are growing in population, highways quickly become overcrowded; expanding them is costly and ultimately ineffective. Commute speeds are slowing inexorably as congestion increases.
In North America, at least, rail transit is too expensive to build in meaningful amounts and it faces formidable ideological opposition. And the vaunted self-driving car, as imminent and yet illusory as nuclear fusion, will not transform the basic geometry of road capacity. Could they squeeze out a few percent more from the legacy of the s and 60s? But that will buy us at most a few years. The greatest promise for matching technology to the modern worker has always been the idea of divorcing work from transportation entirely: telecommuting.
The tools that would enable white-collar workers to clock in remotely have been available for decades and have improved dramatically in the digital era. But would it? Despite evidence to the contrary , employers remain skeptical of the productivity of remote workers. And any number of human drives keep people stubbornly collocating to be closer to family, friends, and cultural amenities as well as their workplaces. These drives are unlikely to change with technology—and thus, our transportation dilemma is likely to endure.
The best option is to densify our cities.
This is hard, too: Adding housing in established neighborhoods will always be more complex and expensive than building on empty farmland. Real estate also remains comparatively cheap in declining or decentralized cities.
For a century, we lived off the legacy of rapid innovation. It allowed our cities to grow exponentially and, therefore, the cost of our housing to decrease dramatically. We must make do mostly with building up and densifying the urban areas we already have. As transportation goes, so go our cities.
Jonathan English is a Ph. A universal basic income experiment in Stockton, California, is nearly halfway over. A Marin County lawsuit has conservatives and housing advocates preparing to face off over the constitutionality of a powerful affordable housing tool. The Great Housing Reset has led to growing numbers of single-family homes shifting from owner-occupied housing to investment vehicles for large corporations.
Norman Garrick Sep 30, Sarah Holder Oct 3, Kriston Capps Oct 3,
With Fin Argus, Claudia Sulewski, Brennen Taylor, Griffin Arnlund. The Commuter is a action thriller film directed by Jaume Collet-Serra and written by Byron Willinger, Philip de Blasi and Ryan Engle. The film stars Liam.