We are a faculty about the city and for the city.
The Faculty of Urban and Regional Development integrates a wide range of HSE University competences in the fields of economics, sociology, law, management, etc., related to urban development and management. We view urbanism as a universal reference frame uniting multiple interpretations of the city based on the complex study of the urban lifestyle phenomenon, critical revision of current professional practices, urban planning approaches and decision-making technologies.
- Vysokovsky Graduate School of Urbanism
- Shukhov Lab
- Institute for Transport Economics and Transport Policy Studies
- Institute of Regional Studies and Urban Planning
- Urban Studies and Practices Journal
- Laboratory of Urban Sociology
- Research Laboratory for Multi-Sensory Experience in Urban Environment
- Culture Research Institute
- Bachelor’s programme in Urban Planning
- Master’s programme in Urban Development and Spatial Planning
- Master’s programme in Prototyping Future Cities
- Master’s programme in Transport Planning
Professional Development Programme
- Geoinformation Methods of Urban Data Analysis
- Forum of Urban and Regional Development in Perm 2019
- International Conference ‘Urban Renewal Policy: Balancing between Housing Affordability and Urban Sustainability’
- Erasmus+ Project ‘European Housing Policy’
People-Smart Sustainable Cities
Cities possess massive resources, talent and creativity and serve as hubs for knowledge sharing, experimentation and innovation, generating new ideas, embedding these solutions locally and scaling-up successful practices. Cities, however, are not abstract sustainability-making machines; they are places where real people live, work, study and flourish. Cities are made of people, by people and for people. Sustainable measures will have to make sense to inhabitants of cities, making their life more liveable. Furthermore, it is people who drive sustainability and who are its ultimate source and beneficiaries. This vision underpins the notion of people-smart sustainable cities, introduced in this publication.
Geneva: United Nations, 2020.
“Silencing” or “Magnifying” Memories? Stalin’s Repressions and the 1990s in Russian Museums
Collective memories of different events often interact. There are multiple possible modes of such interaction. This article explores the interrelation of two memories in the Russian memory landscape: memories of Stalin’s repressions and the first post-Soviet decade, the 1990s. It shows that in museum exhibitions about the repressions, the 1990s are invoked in different modes. The interaction of the two memories has varying outcomes, including “silencing” through cacophonous commemoration and a “magnifying” effect of multidirectional memories. The article aims to open up the discussion of the complexity of the interrelation of the two memories.
Problems of Post-Communism. 2021. P. 1-10.
Hidden opportunities to reduce order fulfilment costs
The purpose of the work is to draw attention to the existing hidden reserves of increasing the efficiency of systems, in which solutions for their optimisation are associated with the analysis of models of problems of the theory of queueing networks (for example, problems of transport support for the supply of multiple orders). We are talking about such models that correlate precisely with the choice of queueing the existing portfolio of orders. Approaches to the optimisation of such systems are considered, allowing to consider the random nature of the change in the rates of fines over time and special additional costs related to the moment of order set formation.
In bk.: MATEC Web of Conferences (ITMTS - The VII International Scientific and Practical Conference "Information Technologies and Management of Transport Systems" 2021, Orel, May 17-20, 2021). Vol. 341. Les Ulis: EDP Sciences, 2021. Ch. 41. P. 1-5.
EXPLORING ASSOCIATIONS BETWEEN PARKING OCCUPANCY RATE AT RESIDENTIAL ESTATES AND SPATIAL CHARACTERISTICS. THE CASE OF YEKATERINBURGFinancial losses due to low demand for parking spaces in garages at residential estates is a key motivation for this research. The purpose of this paper in particular is to statistically explore the relationship between parking occupancy rates and various factors on transport supply, characteristics of location and the building. The occupancy rate of parking was measured as the ratio of actual number of cars to total number of parking spaces. The fieldwork on counting occupied parking spaces was conducted 2 times per day during a week on a sample of 13 locations in different areas of a 1.4-million Yekaterinburg city in Russia. 4700 observed parking spaces give sample size of 173 records. Statistical analysis shows that the crow-fly distance to the city center as well as the number of public transport stops are strongly associated with occupancy rate for parking. Also, occupancy rate is much more affected by the type of parking ownership. Private owning means purchase of a parking space or renting it while public ownership suggests free access. So private parking means a 45% decline in occupancy compared to the public parking regime. Research provides empirical results and some theoretical underpinnings are also highlighted.
Urban and Transportation Studies. URB. НИУ ВШЭ, 2020. No. 9.