Suburb, Central City, and Education
by Raymond W. Mack - 1968
Urbanism makes possible an unprecedented quality and quantity of transportation and communication facilities. The aggregation of people and institutions permits a more efficient educational system for the identification and exploitation of talent. The very size of the potential audience and market facilitates the expansion and diversification of intellectual and cultural opportunities. We live with the tension between the problems and the challenges. Can we learn to understand and live with urbanism? Will we be defeated by its costs or inspired by its opportunities?
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