Active Exclusion

Too often the concept “active transportation” produces environments that are not fully accessible. The extraordinary history of Roosevelt Island — home to the celebrated new campus of Cornell Tech and to a memorial to a disabled president who used a wheelchair — offers lessons both troubling and hopeful.

Too often the concept “active transportation” produces inaccessible environments. The history of Roosevelt Island, named for a disabled president, offers lessons both troubling and hopeful.

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  • Sandy Isenstadt
  • Keith Eggener
  • Aaron Rothman
  • Belmont Freeman

Sandy Isenstadt

Sandy Isenstadt is a professor of architectural history at the University of Delaware, and a columnist for Places.

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Keith Eggener

Keith Eggener is a columnist for Places. He is Marion Dean Ross Professor of Architectural History at the University of Oregon.

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Aaron Rothman

Aaron Rothman is a columnist for Places. A monograph of his artwork, Signal Noise, is forthcoming from Radius Books.

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Belmont Freeman

Belmont Freeman is a columnist for Places. He is principal of Belmont Freeman Architects, an award-winning design firm in New York City.

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