Bestand wählen
Merken

Serendipity city: Informal urban planning and social architecture

Zitierlink des Filmsegments
Embed Code

Automatisierte Medienanalyse

Beta
Erkannte Entitäten
Sprachtranskript
and lower than a home
but
and yet and so the everywhere in America were going be talking across borders today it's on the project will concentrate on the empower shakin Cape down but 1st before I begin I'll tell you that urban designers and architects are facing a crisis as good down the famous
filmmaker says it's critical to meditate on the point between where you begin a project on an ethical consideration or you begin on a esthetic considerations but actually the key thing is that you should meet ethics and esthetics have to meet and that's what makes a good hour work of architecture art film acceptor so we're going to look at at our 1st at the world because we are are in a new
time now this is the wall between Tijuana and um ends in California and of course you know all about walls we get a break down those walls and in fact those barriers are becoming and now a little bit more transparent and you have the favelas on the right and you have the world trade center we are living now in the 21st century with 2001 911 in a new era about cities about about society and if you haven't woken up to that and you will do after this talk today so what we need is not fancy funny lamps anymore what we need is light right now we don't need homers gas-guzzling cars as a design product we don't necessarily need smart cities I know this conference is about smart cities but we don't necessarily need digital and Smart Cities surveillance and control in every city around the world because what do they need the surveillance for right so what we need is just a kind of less stupid cities right we had a well 1st state in out there we all know about and governments trying to build a new society of postwar building housing for the poor but actually that's on fire now you know the values of Paris maybe in your imagination on Berlin or Paris or London all you guys really know is about 5 % of the city the rest of the periphery of the the London Paris or i is on fire if not try and find housing cheap housing in London you won't be able to so we the neo liberal city the proposition the new liberal city has been building these kind of a corporate cities run by bank offices and investment funds that are basically have no contact with the ground they have no interest in how the cities hit the ground in fact they're just speculation economic and financial but so you ask technology for a home financial models for home government by home right who's running the decision cities social diversity etc. but it was the 1 fact we can't negate is we're living in the urban planet we are all connected now and in fact what we do in 1 part of the world affects another so this is just a photograph from India a donation for the poor I ask you what have you done for the poor because if you haven't realized the world is 30 . 3 per cent for and I'm not even going to get in this its is whether 1 dollar a day or not but this is the political equator line it's the line that divides let's say industrialized from non-industrialized and what you have down here is a pixelated map with real GIS point that shows you the growth of the world in the in the next 30 years most of the population growth will be in slums in case you can figure that out and that's why we're here today to talk about that it the let's see if we can move on to the next 1 so how do you see a half the glass half full or half empty so what we did and urban Think tag is begin to go map these things just are to understand precisely where the poor are living in cities this is can as 60 per cent of the Kanak of connecting nodes can act as a population lives on 40 per cent of the territory but in high dance slums that they built for themselves and that's I guess what the story is about here you see real vision made on the ocean Jenny has a very different composition of smaller slums all embedded in the territory and here you see but what that involve that has it all on the periphery on the fringes so each city presented a different I map of urban poverty and here you see 1 of side as again with embedded sounds and here you see 1 wanna quantum Mexico and San Diego and this is probably the biggest conflict point between rich and poor or Mexico City that concentrates the poverty right in the middle so what we've forgotten is urban designers is the city is about people so who's your client is your client the corporation is your client I hold node your client must be the common individual that you're trying to provide services for housing in this case for the for these were my early clients we started an NGO called cannot casting 10 before it went global and became Urban Think Tank now based out of Zurich at the university but these were our 1st guy nannies gardeners chauffeurs be helpers in the office who took us into the favelas who showed us what it was about our 1st experiments were just making basketball tournament in the open squares here let me take you to someone you know David Chipperfield he's built the best museums here in the city of berlin let's see what he thinks about this growing and massive urban part of poverty can you guess which are we have no sound the no units of western
ingredient of the decorators I mean I would just as it is the band of sorts of architects and around trying to make everything look good what is happening er and then introduced
the the candidates fostered Langer so basically what the point is architecture being all of the client Panamanians off the kind you don't see any architects fighting for for the freedom struggles of India for instance on and so we ask why when in the renaissance Michelangelo I bear the Brunei let's keep all of them were the creators of the renaissance architects were integral to the building of cities the building of the ideal city was integral to the idea of of society so now I say we have to return to that we have to reclaim opposition because as David Chipperfield says are we just decorators right so we have our they people have a right to housing a right to resilience man-made or natural of course democratic see this is what we afterward transparent cities I think that's what these guys are going to talk about now cities safe homes so we need to debunk the myth of marginality informal settlements are not the problem they were the solution because the city was not prepared for the amount of people flocking to the city so if you had a bad connotation of what slums were no that's 1st step housing that some people have access to Sydney's right so when the last round ecology it's our generation is going to change it because in the next 15 years you know climate change will be a reality absolutely irreversible so we need to work with Reese less resources scarcity as a design tool so we also need to think about the perceived city the conceived city and the leaves cities the differences are the physical space the mental place and the social place that we all use and that's what we began to do it Urban Think Tank we began to envision a new city for the slums with cable cars and to make a top down the bottom up because that's not happening government's financial institutions are not working with the bottom of the bottom has no access to these infrastructures and large urbanization project right in architecture spatialized is on even development so if you are a poll on for as some kind of upscale development in the city with that has no component of social elements in it you are materializing spatial division OK so if you are complicit in the process of architects have been complicity by taking on jobs that they know are not going for social equity right so this is our groups we 1st formed and can act as now we are 25 of people working around the world we want to understand why we do architecture interpret what we do act where we do and identify with we act it so this is maybe a little film that describes a little bit of what we do we can put a little volume on that and and and and so we interpret that praise the productive power
in this field of inhabitants in the slums or we are aware of the fact that there is an urgent need for support of municipal
and national governments from must provide the financial and technical expertise to make changes on a larger scale legal
framework possible we are in danger of
watching another generation merely survive in
seems without any help rather
than flourish in them the
authorities also been deliberately ignore potential urban designers in danger for the people in cities there are no easy
answers besides the results of these
negligence policies are to be
frequently catastrophic and what you're seeing here is not just
a children's the 1st of his 2 children will ever done in Venezuela and then
they told us we couldn't do it on the small side
because autistic children cannot rise downstairs but we made the whole building of grammar and so the kids go up around and they look at the classroom and they get aware of nature and the green all around this is a music school for parties
all police itself Powell in the 2nd largest the of course music being an
incredible thing for Brazilians it made sense to start on August drawn in the pH of a lot of bodies of why because when the kid brings home an instrument to the home of the transforms the home environment so
therefore all of these projects have been started by us and that we found the fine and this is the cable car that
we 1st cable car every used
as an urban transport system
it moves the 1 thousand
500 people in 2 directions every hour and it is now
5 stations connecting the
favelas in the hills around Caracas these are only some project to introduce to you what you might know our book's informal city a DVD can act as the informal city some of our publications but now it today I'm going to talk to in the remaining minutes about the idea of open village we need to create urban villages we need to introduce the glue of society which would be medium-scale low-rise buildings in the cities so in between all the eastern up part of Berlin all the Eastern Bloc let's see of Berlin all these plattenbau we could add another layer of kind of self proposed housing but it's based on the code was his idea of the men's on domino which is an open structure we saw in can act as buildings being built with 5 years in between and you see the top of that balcony on now finish 5 years later so people don't need bank loans they want to build their house slowly incrementally over time with 0 bank loans that's what they want that's what we did since medieval times what you think the whole city medieval city how it was built it was built incrementally over time but real estate developers now need to make profits in 1 year 2 year 3 year profit margins and that that's why they don't build in this component over time but we have archival photographs of how the hills of can act were built this is also got him out all and his brother banking side creating a little real estate this plots where people would then come and build their houses makeshift I'm not I'm not actually reinforcing squatting or Swan building and just telling a reality that happen and we want to learn from this process of the open frame and that gets filled in with the cheapest available materials right and here you have to fly all of your great German architect who just won the Pritzker Prize this year you know for the Munich stadium of course you know is all auto frail to structure but here is actually creating an open frame structure of a house and he works with families this is the final image and he works with families for everyone to build the apartment as they want that leads me to the next story Tower of David the tallest what in the world 45 flaws in the air on office buildings that standing like a giant in the city of can act as here you see it in photographs 3 thousand 500 families went into the building over 17 years and squad at the building so you may think this is a slum that's terrible what a tragedy people squatted in act as the in the center financial center of get out of a building but you guys must know your house visits the stories in German squads how interesting and how they have evolved in Berlin right so from the outside it looks like a slam but actually that the framework of the building was the hardware the software was people adapting that structure over time and we came in and over 6 months helping the residents we actually finished apartment and what they aspired to his middle-class apartments the government wasn't giving it to them so they built themselves with a little bit of help with 0 financing so can you imagine what's wrong with social housing we got a problem so there's a little short film 20 minutes of Torah but we worked with the residents with photographs and we brought it to Venice we brought it to the Venice Biennale olive architecture we showed the whole story of the building we show them that people were leaving 1 mile radius around the building they were living and working in the same area very sustainable they were consuming less energy than any other part of the city and what they needed was an elevator Schindler with volunteering and to give them the elevator to work with corporations to connect bottom-up and top-down to put an elevator in the building the government didn't allow it so we had this whole idea to convert the building to the 1st sustainable cells per hour initiated project in the center of can act as what our socialist government was myopic because they're living in dinosaurs times so we went on to create a new idea of a building that could be recreated anywhere in the world which is the vertical kind of clusters of apartment blocks with a road that goes all the way through the building because if you know you can walk up 4 floors or walk down for Florida without an elevator that's legal and allowed in social housing so this building would connect to other buildings to hills and you would be able to create a building it was a continuous straight through the building so these this is how design can innovate making open structures and here you see that building as it was proposed for attack and the idea that we would connect buildings eventually we would raise different levels and have more complex city so the question is not whether making nice little sustainable buildings is is what we should do is architects put bicycle racks and we collect rainwater know what's not sustainable is 33 per cent of the world's population living in poverty that's what's not sustainable so we won a prize for at the Venice Biennale either you a hair and now with my remaining minutes I'm not sure how much I have to go I'll tell you the story about Africa which will introduce the topic of this of working with communities Africa is long
overdue we should all be investing in Africa we should all be finding solutions so
we began doing exhibitions on on Cape Town this is downtown Cape Town CBT for those but this is also came down CB that just outside the CBD more than 7 . 5 million people live 2 thousand 700 informal communities is anyone
telling you that post Mandela Mandela did a great job but we have a problem in Africa serious problem why because the houses are being burned down in the how did this happen when you could say was free Mandela right it was apartheid urbanism where they planned cities and they put a black and colored townships in white townships and they segregated the city right that make these maps that segregated and people were put all around Cape Town but I tell you today and if you look at this map Cape Town is still segregated here you see the segregation in the 3 colors between rich black a color so although democracy was 1 there is not a program for decent housing they can build housing fast enough so the Western Cape minister is saying we need a transition model we need a transition model between informal and formal developing and that is not the RDP project which is the 1 that Mandela promise for every so we've got this situation which is not sustainable with 2 . 5 million missing houses gap so what do we do we find a new solution is the 2nd floor when we go to the very countships we reorganize them here in case he should be key settlements and I will just quickly run through it we work with local partners he can allow me and what we do is blocking out what the out means really organizing the community which is like this we take it we build the double story shack which we already saw with put solar energy on it they can open shops on the ground floor we do microfinancing and we work with the community to build their houses to move them and change them and here I will end up with this little image of how we will move each 1 together with a community and I tell you it's very powerful to work with communities and find the solutions because you learn a lot as a designer thank you
it it no he also known as great as when women limits let's go instead it a it and the the instance check like many of us that I'm not sure whether sigh Joe is among the theory of perfect
OK good afternoon Republica the I hi and that is when a shout out to the Global Innovation gathering some guys like for demonyms Adam undergo fund revised either
of them I is gonna is plotted the ice Hobbes network where global network of technology innovation hubs we have a strong environmental and social Monday an ice Cairo started as a result of this century guys remember this it's the arab spring Egyptian revolution and the ice Cairo was basically born out of a need and since then which is only been a few years we've managed to start to more hubs in Egypt and this is basically what you see when you walk into ice got to bring technology innovation of it's a space that's super inspiring and it's a spaces designed to take uh sustainability challenges and fundamental sustainable businesses and this is our FabLab with part of the MIT network um we generally use of for the HMO look more low-tech stuff so this is a good example of a very low-tech devices that can be made from scrap material that can purify drinking water and if you think about how many farming communities all over the world spend most of their money on medical emergencies as a result of water-borne pathogens you can see that this device which was probably cost about 20 dollars to make even less could actually save the farmers and a lot of money money they could invest in education of their kids so this kind of solutions are absolutely critical when we talk about communities that actually have sustainability challenge that challenges of raising a daily basis and
we also have an online ecosystem that's because not everyone can make it onto a hub so we're actually mapping green initiatives all over the country we map mapping green materials where can you go to buy the materials that you need to build the devices we're creating we have an e-commerce site were developing we have a we keep where people can freely share knowledge of what works for them and we also have a full e-learning platform to allow young Egyptians uh and non Egyptians all over the world to learn how to solve their own sustainability challenges and
this is our community not I told you that we have ice Hobbes so that for technology innovation hubs by scar alone has about 30 thousand youths in our community not you can imagine that within the community that break the diversity of the expertise within that community can pretty much sold any challenge and this is really at the heart of what we believe it I just we believe that the people sitting here in this room you guys together can probably solve any challenge that is put before you all you need is a space to do it and for us places like this spaces with different people can come together a places where the future is being practiced um you know society evolved from the 1 . 0 which the state to the 2 . 0 with civil society was next to the state to the 3 . 0 sorry 2 . 0 with the private sector mistake 3 . 0 with civil society the private sector and the states and the 4 . 0 this is what I might he's talking about these days is co-creation and co-creation is the beginning language in innovation hubs cooperation is something we practice every day we even have a non-monetary currency
so a lot of our community I mean that you the students or the reasoning graduated more them have money but they still need to address and access all of this education and the way that we offer is this non-monetary currency you can come in use of space for free but you need to participate you need to run an event you need to help out there's always a way for you to be involved and this is an example of the kind of
device we this is a 120 dollars so the water heater it's made with off-the-shelf parts anyone can make it we freely give the instructions for this to be made it is now being built by 3 um student that business as it is now allowing off-grid communities to have safe access to hot water which is drastically improving the quality of the health of infants erm now we talked about this idea of social innovation hubs being a place of people come together this is a pretty famous picture from Egyptian revolution see Christians protecting Muslims and this is self-organization there was no committee responsible for gathering people to teach them to protect each other and this is what happens when the social subconscious of other people is activated they have street cleaning up the
streets of Egypt during the Revolution no-one formed any committees telling young Egyptians to go and clean the streets and this is what happens when you activate the latent social subconscious of people and this is what we try and practice and I subs we create the conditions by using things like community building for people to get together and self organized
so with that I'm going to hand over to these fantastic people and that we can have a femtosecond section of the level of this ice ice baby in your hand in the and the all the that the locally so this is in world but we do quick criminal always history of the PowerPoint who here sort of of rule under broader under a mostly most
who serve the 1 the genocide everyone now 1 of the easiest might not know is that in the last well in the 5 years between 2007 and 2012 broader reduce poverty rate of about 12 % that means 1 million people living in poverty in 2007 were no longer living in poverty in 2012 the average real GDP growth rate Ruanda is about 8 % over the last decade on the all this is being driven by the government's and I think that's I think what a unified topics in this conversation is of is talking about affordable housing and I I think when we talk a little about affordable space affordable space for knowledge exchange affordable space for challenging new ideas a portal space for innovation process for education of the so no it it and so that means the so yeah this looks like people so we we use for this PowerPoint presentation together like 10 minutes ago so I just take a bunch of pictures from my for my phone and put them up on a strange going to give you guys a little bit of a picture of what this space in Kigali looks like they were building on additional we found was that the government was driving lot of innovation there is no space for
people to come together to share ideas and so we will we did was we started we took over building actually and in the top left corner you'll see the building I we started off at about 70
square meters and over the course of about 2 and a half years our communities occupy the entire building but were working on you know this kind snapshot here of yard events is of dual doing on doing so the dance move on the roof and would get some guys doing our working with the Arduinos were doing lectures on on entrepreneurship on formal housing our during our workshops were doing 10 accidents were doing all these things and the point is really which aim of serendipity here and something that's isn't you know necessarily plants addition in something planned by definition really so which space for people can come together to share ideas and try out new ideas on to be a something new and so really fora for me you know this project in Rhonda was about try creates space for people to come together from the bottom to create new ideas share ideas talk about social innovation talk about business addition cultural innovation and you know this really ties into this this conversation this morning from eating Zuckerman about what kind of you know what's the 3rd path and had we take this online communities that were all part of and start off flying them and so building spaces like this trade opportunities for diverse groups of people to come together to share ideas so you know we we know that's when people come together I and social erection that were able to you know increase levels of empathy increase educational outcomes increase all sorts of social indicators and so my question any other topic every later for everyone to have think about here is how can we use sort of look laboratories like this socialization helps to accelerate the rate which people come into contact with new ideas new people and a traitor to treat cities where were increasing level of serendipity so thank you very much and that the like the guy who little uh office of false horrible my English uh but if a user my use than language that i like a lot you be more poetic but a poetry adult understanding is multi so let's go um my name is Ricardo L. approach coordinator for the inverse of local and they just presented
chill process we've been developing all that is that has a lot of to do what offered has told 1st the 1st of this produces is colored by cut the body because the body view you the name is the name of this river the cross the seat of his he that use the northeast of the culture is there's too much too loud music in philly steamed colors and the then this process to
get the reader the crows best crossover when the CT interest makers Bach around it that is so faulty kilometers pocket through its approach 7 years and we are now the fall the years we have the initiative will plenty of this of this project but now we're start in the next phase that is the monitoring of the implementation of the structures a day
off the pros to think through 1 . 2 square meters of 3 sporadic than Tubal to transcribe meters of 3 to evidence
and do what is most special leases that we are doing a lot of shops with the community so getting this to see what is battling into their communities Hollywood be deformed to so you have like this fall make
with this fishermen guided to doing
in cultures we have seen inside the readers who have some bolts we have some children play
around we have some events to do these these workshops to get to what the best solution for the spark and for the seat of his 50 books folks OPE's
folks so that invite you to come to his the project and the cattle could have a
good swing uh the 2nd pros really involving but super the Minister of Q of resume its colored outer labs also lover cells uh the lab-sourced process happening 10 cultural center that would butene than that in the last 5 5 years in the mean mean in the culture by new stuff Gilford and this space so like these the big 3 thousand square meter all 7 thousand square meters festering pool sports centers so suicide assistance library uh it has a public then the center but the people just go in excess Internet to keep people posting things so Facebook's nothing so we'll pay a public call so people can go inside the stellar centers and transform meeting
from a collapse so now we are having 15 ongoing what to call capacious is not a good name in English but in Portuguese is much better uh in doing this of facial people doing instrument is solidly into stoves the UFT approaches so the community can develop a device to cartographer does cities and to make the city is better so we have the rate of
producing 1 of the produce that is game of filled spoke patients so sensible thresh can uh at the high buzz around it to all players and blazer is small piece of free of if someone here has been a kind of and as you probably know what is the of a fair and high neutral those Robichaud way it keeps this Muskie going so in a way we're doing this research and the 1st thing the soleus when you put this thing you happen this thing you own going you can have a like 70 kilos more often rubbish everyday into distress can and
so we are doing this 15 labs we are planning for the next 3 months of all the 50 labs and we are now starting to a talk with small governmental institutions to make 230 labs in the next 2 3 years what looks like a lot with the field sync receives a place at 5 thousand responses is less than 10 % but is a 1st step an and we are all computer
designers and we love escrow we develop eldest produces a school project and we develop everything is a computer software even though it's a public policy
as thank you very much do you have a In this or 15 of people in the university and if and because of government and strategies is OK so any questions yes you know what to do right with dedicate your lives too because we've got a change was going to change the world where it's working now the worth 15 years into the 21st century right but we still don't really know remember the war was 19 a 17 right and
so we really don't know what this century's becoming what's the shift what's going on and I think our world tried to sense is 3rd way that was mentioned in this kind of coal coexistence of sharing and creating a city that is actually trying to get back to the original ideas of on the social contract right but the reason the social contract has been
forgotten is because unfortunately the market does not regulate itself perfectly because the essence for the market to work is that we all have and element of sharing inside of ourselves and that's not exactly evident in the way the market has been working there we have assumed anything questions I need a fast a low thank you all for you know for sharing during the year interesting as stories fall in question is
a the I'm my ancestors are from Syria from Damascus and they live in the suburbs of lots of of software in an area it's called my which is that those who came from the outside and it's also 1 of the 1 of the places which is and that the real all the pulse you double plus you and the the marginal calls you and that area actually became 1 of the richer and better areas and even the president was now destroying the whole country has this house there and which they became whites now 1 of the safe areas right not Damascus so evolved and see if this city's change and margarine change from suburbs through something which is the difference and I want to take on this do you think that this is the summerhouse slack this kind of change because of the things you mentioned that the government government are not allowing any more that
kind of change is this do we have to fight that kind of those partners or is it anyway somehow this theory is just teaching out us
that as it is can handle with that kind of problems and I are going to solve it anyway somehow the poorest the 4 is
uh that the in which the I that area and Alaska's well I was there 3 years ago I and so I exactly know that hillside on the outskirts of the mask and so I tell you
see this is changing all the time right and so that's a reality we have to all face of you so you see cranes all over London all over Berlin right construction constantly going on the point is that whoever's doing that construction should have an element built into his business plan whether be luxury housing to every least 20 to 40 per cent of a kickback back or a give back to a more social project or incorporated in the building of a social project so you have a Bloomberg in New York was inviting developers to come to New York City to make housing towers but he would call at 80 20 60 40 so 20 per cent of the building had to have a social component or 40 per cent of the billing and in in India for instance they have been trying unsuccessfully to kind of you can say if you do a slum read if you do of are a luxury apartment block or office redevelopment project you can at you and you have to remove a you have to read urbanize a certain area that you have to then you get incentives to resettle and to really invest in pattern uh in another area of the city so it's a kind of quid pro quo in other words if you do development here you must invest in the poorer sectors over here so and therefore we need to tie that knot we need that coexistence we need somehow to put ourselves back in the conversation
we need bankers to have to to finish the project not only get permits from city governors but actually need the signatures of communities and neighborhoods where the buildings are going to stand so therefore I'm not trying to lock development I just want development to be more rational because we don't
need GDP growth at the rates necessarily that people tell you we do why I'll give you 1 example can act as Venezuela where I come from in the
19 fifties was the fastest growing economy 1 of them in the world we had 11 thousand dollars per capita per year GDP so therefore but at the same time that the economy grew poverty grew so GDP doesn't just solve everything so when mayors and governors and everyone tells you we must allow construction in cities know that's not true what we must allow is a kind of equitable development of the sea a lot that 1 thing which is incentivisation but I think 1 thing that we're all aware of is if you create the right incentives than anything can change and it's just not finding out what incentive so it's really a co-creation challenge and when you find the right incentive it's impossible to stop it they're talking about in center city what to poor people have as an incentive when they've come to the city this quarter the land there they're living in in the margins of the city as well the land that they sit on is the most valuable thing they own the strength of the capacity to work in the land that they set up so that they will never allow themselves to be removed from that land because they don't know when they're going to get a piece of land again so what you have to do is create an incentive model for them to redevelop on top of that very land because to move them would break community we have another 2 questions coming up
thank you are name's Jessica Berlin I'm founder of constructed from founding a an innovation hub Indian my my questions for the 2nd 2 speakers and commute speak a little bit to your experience of coordinating with the government's this of course in row 1 the other really proactive pro development government divide also very chose a controlling and and Egypt's of course a very complicated political situation and on how his how they reacted to on to the work you've done to the communities you've created and the innovations that come out of it have you tried to integrate with for example ministries of education or the relevant line ministries for some of the uh the product innovations if developed the 1st go government of and so in the case of a wonder we we're Jesse's very and the running of its variables on and we've we've actually do a lot of support from the government but not direct financial support and because we're actually keep our space I independence and I think that's really important we have numerous stakeholders in under that were they were and serving with the space and so keeping the space of independently governed pen if many individual really strong interest is actually really really important because it makes lots of loss of diverse groups feel welcome in space and I think it's 1 of things is very important for a lot of the innovation hubs and to to create a successful division of Our you're reading valuable outputs is Chris spaces both inclusive and diverse on and so on limiting limiting involving the governor spaces very intentional practice where space to article the trade more inclusiveness that may be of interest 1 that is something that there's 2 ways to become our social activists right you 1st try to have the government comply with its loss with all the things that is supposed to do but if it
doesn't comply with it which is the case of a lot of developing countries then you have to turn yourself into an activist then you have to infiltrate then you have to put yourself in a situation where you can somehow activates up publicly a new model for the government to respond to or get the
people behind you can get the signatures so they can get a cable car on the map now I would I would just argue know that activism takes many forms and I think simply bringing people together to share ideas are trading spaces for artists to come together and talk technologists mean it in a day poor people are the experts in poverty right so so it's you know it's not about it's necessarily you know being after this and you know spray-painting walls and like taking the fights the streets in many cases oftentimes about how do you create space for conversations between you people living in situations where the axis affordable housing in people a city you have the mandate to provide the and and also bring in architects without experience things like that for us to about string space for dialog interactions collaborations and yeah that's not that's not something you necessarily need to work with the government for and in fact we we want them to be a stakeholder but equivalent stakeholder everyone else in the community that's just the most times aggressive natives in context um the definite can't be politically active alright so uh it's not safe at all and there's so many other ways of doing it I mean 1 of the things that happens a lot in innovation hubs is culture hack and you know we have the same objectives at the end of the day which is to raise the quality of life of those that have the quality of life raised and what we do that I suppose we were to look closely with development cooperation of other countries because we have the community and so the government comes to us and that's why innovation hubs like it's your community that really defines who you are and creates the incentive for people to work with you as 2nd they'll add to that that when you show that you can work on the ground and you can succeed and you can crack really complex social and environmental challenges in a way that other people haven't been able to it incentivises them to use you so we work now with the Egyptian government to design innovations in the labor market and we can do much more effectively much cheaper than they can so it makes sense for them that sense that we incentivizing them to come to us and ask us to work with them and this is really how you know we see the future of innovation hubs spaces that
can really co-create bring in government the private sector civil society uh other countries engineers designers experts architecture to work together to crack means that these challenges in a completely neutral and safe ways when I do believe changes not
gonna happen in the in the speed and that we needed to happen for especially for Africa on because all the Latin America's quite urbanized 80 per cent of urbanize
right 80 per cent of population living in big cities Africa is going to face that challenge rapidly in the next years so if we want that changed and that and we don't want to repeat all the mistakes of urbanization the China for instance is repeating which will be a huge cost to China of maintenance in the future with all those high rises and you think we need to act rapidly and I think with a little more decisive when you take 1 last question at
end I thank you very much for your contributions my name's andrew lamb on the part of a group called field ready which is about deploying a 3 D printers
now the MIT manufacturing capabilities make spaces into disaster-relief science at to make supplies in the field my questions about scale in a lot of what your theory embraces the ideas of complexity theory of serendipity is of very
small things that is a very massive things and a lot of water there is trying to
create what might be described of of massive small change but we live in a culture which celebrates scale where you define success by how big something debts I'm not actually what your talking of a different kind of change which is what others massive amounts of small change how we're able to articulate that how you are able to tell those how do you define success when you when you want if you right the rest rest of uh western culture right now as an entity can then I once again the fully aligned sense can say then entries can be thinking about the way the dies in the treaty fitting for humanitarian relief and the track and we haven't passing the uh this like of for the set it's not to you to not be quickly you rental facial
citizens spaces in the world but I think if you start to get people to think critically about the need you no matter what the media the CT fits devices to use some defeated and if they started to think critically about the meeting the walkin old they start to think 3 briefly about the life and above the life still involvement and so you get this wave of critical thinking that maybe teaching so the but I'll address that massive scale because I like scale we have to go to scale right for change
right so in housing for instance when we can figure out the legal loopholes to allow microfinancing
microfinancing for a small upgrade of houses right because Muhammad Yunus as you well know has not gone into cities it's all in the world right and working but when we can start to elaborate more on the idea of cooperative housing right to she put people in clusters that share credits and microcredits together when we can go to scale and people in cities allow other people to fly over their houses with right of ways with cable cars to address a hill but actually there's a lot of private property below that doesn't allow that right or why does the united states not have a high speed train going from New York to Washington DC for instance because a high-speed train would require new Immanent Domain i've tracks they would have to lay down new perfectly perfect tracks that need to be a straight line that would cut through a lot of private property so the real problem is that were caught in a super legalistic society that needs to have more flexible mechanisms for negotiations idea also Angela thank you for the for framing the points in a way that you have a massive US small-scale change but I think if we keep doing the same things were going we should expect the same results also I think what we're doing here is trying to rethink how we want society to look like in the future and
really if we have 1 policy that applies to a you know homogenous group people in a homogenous city across the world in which expected to fail we need to take into consideration the realities of the different communities in those cities that if identities but the spaces they were talking about here the innovation hubs in you know in the in the park and the sort of these communities spaces so we're talking about a really about accelerating the rate at which people come into contact with new identities and the people in trading trading spaces basically we're talking about this today as far as a part of the global iteration gathering but happily reframe these innovation hubs and think about them the same way we think about the museums for example you there are no social value because there's an educational content and how we created you know this sort of mandates innovation hubs in multiple contexts to create opportunities for multiple different types of people to have diverse conversations and allow for the outcomes of that to happen thank you very much and I think that is not the closing out for this and I know I'm might like to rank off all of you for the really interesting insights into all of you want and if you wanna meet up and ends possible questions to these oftentimes gentlemen coming it as of that date make space and how that we have set out and the main will feed their animals every lately is how and mn
Formale Grammatik
Hypermedia
Office-Paket
Güte der Anpassung
Besprechung/Interview
Projektive Ebene
Automatische Handlungsplanung
Computeranimation
Turnier <Mathematik>
Bit
Punkt
Versionsverwaltung
Gleichungssystem
Service provider
Client
Knotenmenge
Negative Zahl
Informationsmodellierung
Digitale Photographie
Reelle Zahl
Kontrollstruktur
Maschinelles Sehen
Grundraum
Gerade
Feuchteleitung
Pixel
Open Source
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Güte der Anpassung
Aussage <Mathematik>
Ruhmasse
Programmierumgebung
Biprodukt
Auswahlverfahren
Office-Paket
Entscheidungstheorie
Mapping <Computergraphik>
Dienst <Informatik>
Quadratzahl
Verbandstheorie
Rechter Winkel
Mereologie
Gamecontroller
Projektive Ebene
Randverteilung
Subtraktion
Bit
Rundung
Prozess <Physik>
Punkt
Natürliche Zahl
Gruppenkeim
Unrundheit
Dienst <Informatik>
Element <Mathematik>
Division
Computeranimation
Client
Prozess <Informatik>
Gruppe <Mathematik>
Minimum
Zusammenhängender Graph
Spezifisches Volumen
Softwareentwickler
Leistung <Physik>
Formale Grammatik
Prozess <Informatik>
Raum-Zeit
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Quick-Sort
Generator <Informatik>
Rechter Winkel
Randverteilung
Projektive Ebene
Information
Instantiierung
Resultante
Autorisierung
Vektorpotenzial
Generator <Informatik>
Datenfeld
Mathematisierung
Hilfesystem
Framework <Informatik>
Computeranimation
Gruppe <Mathematik>
Natürliche Zahl
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Formale Grammatik
Programmierumgebung
Computeranimation
Randverteilung
Bit
Prozess <Physik>
Rahmenproblem
Familie <Mathematik>
Zellularer Automat
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Dienst <Informatik>
Oval
Code
Framework <Informatik>
Computeranimation
Richtung
Knotenmenge
Digitale Photographie
Software
Arbeitsplatzcomputer
SLAM-Verfahren
Vorlesung/Konferenz
Zusammenhängender Graph
Cluster <Rechnernetz>
Datenstruktur
Hilfesystem
Bildgebendes Verfahren
Hardware
Radius
Turm <Mathematik>
Hardware
Materialisation <Physik>
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Plot <Graphische Darstellung>
Physikalisches System
Hill-Differentialgleichung
Office-Paket
Energiedichte
Flächeninhalt
Rechter Winkel
Offene Menge
Mereologie
Projektive Ebene
Information
Formale Grammatik
Freeware
Acht
Gruppenoperation
Besprechung/Interview
Arithmetisches Mittel
Mapping <Computergraphik>
Informationsmodellierung
Komponente <Software>
Prozess <Informatik>
Rechter Winkel
Delisches Problem
Projektive Ebene
Information
Kantenfärbung
Optimierung
Bildgebendes Verfahren
Perfekte Gruppe
Güte der Anpassung
Inverser Limes
Gleitendes Mittel
Instantiierung
Quelle <Physik>
Resultante
Fundamentalsatz der Algebra
Web Site
Materialisation <Physik>
Datennetz
Mereologie
Rotationsfläche
Systemplattform
Raum-Zeit
Schreiben <Datenverarbeitung>
Subtraktion
Freeware
Formale Sprache
Besprechung/Interview
t-Test
Ereignishorizont
Ereignishorizont
Raum-Zeit
Web log
Aggregatzustand
Konditionszahl
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Mereologie
Endogene Variable
Rotationsfläche
t-Test
Bit
Umsetzung <Informatik>
Prozess <Physik>
Schlussregel
Bitrate
Kombinatorische Gruppentheorie
Quick-Sort
Raum-Zeit
Ordnungsreduktion
Übergang
Reelle Zahl
Mittelwert
Vorlesung/Konferenz
Garbentheorie
Addition
Umsetzung <Informatik>
Punkt
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Formale Sprache
Formale Grammatik
Gruppenkeim
Onlinecommunity
Stellenring
Bitrate
Raum-Zeit
Quick-Sort
Ereignishorizont
Übergang
Multiplikation
Minimum
Vorlesung/Konferenz
Projektive Ebene
Indexberechnung
Koordinaten
Sichtenkonzept
Prozess <Physik>
Gruppe <Mathematik>
PERM <Computer>
Videospiel
Implementierung
Projektive Ebene
Kantenfärbung
Cross over <Kritisches Phänomen>
Datenstruktur
Schnitt <Graphentheorie>
Phasenumwandlung
Besprechung/Interview
Meter
Flächeninhalt
Ereignishorizont
Facebook
Prozess <Physik>
Zellularer Automat
Systemaufruf
Transformation <Mathematik>
Raum-Zeit
Computeranimation
Internetworking
Arithmetisches Mittel
Quadratzahl
Verbandstheorie
PERM <Computer>
Meter
Programmbibliothek
Notepad-Computer
Vorlesung/Konferenz
Projektive Ebene
Freeware
Spieltheorie
Güte der Anpassung
Datenfeld
Rechter Winkel
Software
PERM <Computer>
Mathematisierung
Endogene Variable
Strategisches Spiel
Vorlesung/Konferenz
Projektive Ebene
Computer
Grundraum
Synchronisierung
Codec
Gemeinsamer Speicher
Rechter Winkel
Besprechung/Interview
Element <Mathematik>
Verschiebungsoperator
Design by Contract
Subtraktion
Puls <Technik>
Flächeninhalt
Software
Mathematisierung
Systemaufruf
Physikalische Theorie
Konstruktor <Informatik>
Umsetzung <Informatik>
Knoten <Mathematik>
Punkt
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Besprechung/Interview
Automatische Handlungsplanung
Element <Mathematik>
Computeranimation
Office-Paket
Flächeninhalt
Rechter Winkel
Mustersprache
Zusammenhängender Graph
Wort <Informatik>
Projektive Ebene
Turm <Mathematik>
Softwareentwickler
Instantiierung
Randverteilung
Nachbarschaft <Mathematik>
Konstruktor <Informatik>
Informationsmodellierung
Rechter Winkel
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Besprechung/Interview
Kanalkapazität
Projektive Ebene
Bitrate
Softwareentwickler
Elektronische Unterschrift
Computeranimation
Einfügungsdämpfung
Bit
Stochastische Abhängigkeit
Besprechung/Interview
Gruppenkeim
Biprodukt
Kommutator <Quantentheorie>
Raum-Zeit
Division
Teilbarkeit
Informationsmodellierung
Datensatz
Gamecontroller
Softwareentwickler
Inklusion <Mathematik>
Gerade
Funktion <Mathematik>
Lesen <Datenverarbeitung>
Expertensystem
Videospiel
Umsetzung <Informatik>
Mathematisierung
Besprechung/Interview
Interaktives Fernsehen
Kartesische Koordinaten
Baumechanik
Äquivalenzklasse
Kontextbezogenes System
Elektronische Unterschrift
Raum-Zeit
Arithmetisches Mittel
Objekt <Kategorie>
Mapping <Computergraphik>
Bildschirmmaske
Arbeit <Physik>
Kollaboration <Informatik>
Rechter Winkel
Hacker
Softwareentwickler
Zeichenkette
Softwarewartung
Instantiierung
Zentrische Streckung
Subtraktion
Betragsfläche
Wasserdampftafel
Mathematisierung
Besprechung/Interview
Gruppenkeim
Ruhmasse
Raum-Zeit
Physikalische Theorie
Komplexitätstheorie
Weg <Topologie>
Datenfeld
Menge
Mereologie
Fitnessfunktion
Resultante
Kraftfahrzeugmechatroniker
Videospiel
Zentrische Streckung
Punkt
Wellenpaket
Kategorie <Mathematik>
VHDSL
Wellenlehre
Adressraum
Mathematisierung
Besprechung/Interview
Ruhmasse
Bildschirmfenster
Hill-Differentialgleichung
Raum-Zeit
Weg <Topologie>
Domain-Name
Verbandstheorie
Rechter Winkel
Hypermedia
Cluster <Rechnernetz>
Gerade
Instantiierung
Subtraktion
Besprechung/Interview
Gruppenkeim
Iteration
Bitrate
Kontextbezogenes System
Raum-Zeit
Quick-Sort
Multiplikation
Nichtunterscheidbarkeit
Mereologie
Datentyp
Inhalt <Mathematik>
Hypermedia
Computeranimation

Metadaten

Formale Metadaten

Titel Serendipity city: Informal urban planning and social architecture
Serientitel re:publica 2015
Teil 80
Anzahl der Teile 177
Autor Brillembourg, Alfredo
Molyneux-Berry, Adam
Stever, Jon
Ruiz Freire, Ricardo
Lizenz CC-Namensnennung - Weitergabe unter gleichen Bedingungen 3.0 Deutschland:
Sie dürfen das Werk bzw. den Inhalt zu jedem legalen Zweck nutzen, verändern und in unveränderter oder veränderter Form vervielfältigen, verbreiten und öffentlich zugänglich machen, sofern Sie den Namen des Autors/Rechteinhabers in der von ihm festgelegten Weise nennen und das Werk bzw. diesen Inhalt auch in veränderter Form nur unter den Bedingungen dieser Lizenz weitergeben.
DOI 10.5446/31920
Herausgeber re:publica
Erscheinungsjahr 2015
Sprache Englisch
Produktionsort Berlin

Inhaltliche Metadaten

Fachgebiet Informatik
Abstract As the world becomes increasingly urban, the demand for decent housing is greater than the supply. Those who can afford living in city centers take advantage of better access to economic opportunities and public amenities. Low-income households are increasingly forced to exit the city to find cheaper housing on the city’s fringes or in suburban agglomerations. What can architects learn from community managers and vice versa about urban planning?

Ähnliche Filme

Loading...
Feedback