As cities emerge from coronavirus lockdowns, the way people use parks, stores, restaurants, transit, streets and homes is changing in ways both subtle and dramatic.
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Targeting HUD’s Affirmatively Furthering Fair Housing rule, the president said on Twitter that enforcing housing desegregation would have a “devastating impact.”
“Just say no” isn’t always a winning public-health message. History shows a more accepting approach can still keep people safe from coronavirus.
As restaurants and bars dramatically expand their outdoor seating, questions are emerging about who gets to occupy the streets.
During coronavirus, we have seen some of the most egregious examples of states overriding local efforts to protect public health.
A study of eviction filings in Boston shows that most cases — now suspended by a state-level moratorium — are in African-American and immigrant neighborhoods.