Is the Opportunity Corridor a critical piece of infrastructure or is it an example of “old think”? Steve Litt asked a panel of speakers at the Cleveland Museum of Art during the annual Circle Neighbors symposium.
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The plan to build a highway extension through the city of Cleveland turned out a large group of residents and sustainability advocates unanimously opposed to the $331 million project at this week’s ODOT public hearing on its environmental impact.
SC2019, Cleveland’s biggest sustainability initiative, reaches its midway point at next month’s fifth annual summit (registration closes Sept. 24). It’s a time to take stock of how the city and its sustainability champions are doing. It’s also a moment to reflect on the goals that were set back in 2009. GreenCityBlueLake reaches back into its archive for a page written...
ODOT just released its Draft Environmental Impact Statement on the Opportunity Corridor. It is the justification for building an urban expressway between E. 55th Street and E. 105th Street. Imagine if Cleveland were talking about building not just a road, but a sustainable neighborhood.
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- Where #CLE is most vulnerable to #ClimateChange. https://t.co/vBxGybG1OZ https://t.co/SjPoKip2y5
a day ago via Twitter
- Urban guru Alan Mallach to #CLE - yr poverty is way worse than gentrification
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- A green and complete street in #CLE reuses a vacant lot as #greeninfrastructure. Smart. Attractive. https://t.co/30OppSrYiS
7 days ago via Twitter
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