University of Cambridge > > Bradford Hill Seminars > Neighbourhood Disadvantage, Everyday Urban Mobility, and Well-Being

Neighbourhood Disadvantage, Everyday Urban Mobility, and Well-Being

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This presentation will review a series of findings and work in progress stemming from the Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighbourhoods (PHDCN) and Great American City: Chicago and the Enduring Neighbourhood Effect. I will focus primarily on the idea that a neighbourhood’s well-being depends not only on its own conditions, as typically conceived, but also the conditions of the neighbourhoods to which its residents are connected, through networks of everyday urban mobility. Results and implications of mobility-based “triple disadvantage” for violence, health, and racial inequality will be discussed, including in a comparative urban framework. Time permitting, I will also briefly describe research linking individual, neighbourhood, and macrosocial change based on the multi-cohort longitudinal design of the PHDCN . Research on cohort variations in individual trajectories of exposure to neighbourhood disadvantage and criminalization will be discussed.

This talk is part of the Bradford Hill Seminars series.

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