Urban Journals
  • City and Community (C&C) is dedicated to publishing research and theory that explore the social aspects of the metropolis. How do people get attached to places? How do inequalities and differences shape a city and how does the city influence differences and inequalities? How does an Internet community compare to a traditional community? Aimed at exploring the meaning and significance of the metropolis, C&C includes works on immigration, rural communities, social networks, suburbia, urban movements, urban history, and virtual communities among others. The journal is a publication of the Community and Urban Sociology section of the American Sociological Association.

  • Cityscape publishes articles on affordable housing and community development. It includes contributions from scholars in architecture, consumer research, economics, finance, geography, law, planning, political science, public policy, sociology and urban studies. It is published three times a year by the Office of Policy Development and Research (PD&R) at HUD.

  • Urban Affairs Review is a leading scholarly journal on urban issues and themes. For almost five decades scholars, researchers, policymakers, planners, and administrators have turned to Urban Affairs Review for the latest international research and empirical analysis on the programs and policies that shape our cities.  Urban Affairs Review covers: Urban Policy, Urban Economic Development, Residential and Community Development, Governance and Service Delivery, Comparative/International Research, and Social, Spatial and Cultural Dynamics.

  • Urban Geography is a semi-quarterly publication of original papers on problem-oriented current research by geographers and other social scientists on urban policy; race, poverty, and ethnicity in the city; international differences in urban form and function; historical preservation; the urban housing market; and provision of services and urban economic activity.

  • Urban Studies was first published in 1964 to provide an international forum of social and economic contributions to the fields of urban and regional planning. Since then, the Journal has expanded to encompass the increasing range of disciplines and approaches that have been brought to bear on urban and regional problems. Regular contributions are drawn from the fields of economics, planning, political science, statistics, geography, sociology, population studies and public administration.

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