Skip to main content Skip to local navigation
Home » Additional Resources

Additional Resources

Acuto, M., Larcom, S., Keil, R., Ghojeh, M., Lindsay, T., Camponeschi, C., & Parnell, S. (2020). Seeing COVID-19 through an urban lens. Nature Sustainability, 3(12), 977–978.

Ali, S. H., Connolly, C., & Keil, R. (2022). Pandemic Urbanism: Infectious Diseases on a Planet of Cities. John Wiley & Sons.

Ali, S. H., Fallah, M. P., McCarthy, J. M., Keil, R., & Connolly, C. (2022). Mobilizing the social infrastructure of informal settlements in infectious disease response – The case of Ebola Virus Disease in West Africa. Landscape and Urban Planning, 217, 104256.

Allahwala, A., & Keil, R. (2021). The political economy of COVID-19: Canadian and comparative perspectives — an introduction. Studies in Political Economy, 102(3), 233–247.

Biglieri, S., De Vidovich, L., Iacobelli, J., & Keil, R. (2022). Health Governance of COVID-19 in Milan and Toronto: Long Term Trends and Short Term Failures. Studies in Political Economy.

Biglieri, S., De Vidovich, L., & Keil, R. (2020). City as the core of contagion? Repositioning COVID-19 at the social and spatial periphery of urban society. Cities & Health, 1–3.

Connolly, C., Ali, S. H., & Keil, R. (2020). On the relationships between COVID-19 and extended urbanization. Dialogues in Human Geography, 10(2), 213–216.

Connolly, C., Keil, R., & Ali, S. H. (2021). Extended urbanisation and the spatialities of infectious disease: Demographic change, infrastructure and governance. Urban Studies, 58(2), 245–263.

Harrison, P. (2020). Johannesburg and its epidemics: Can we learn from history? Gauteng City-Region Observatory.

Iacobelli, J., Biglieri, S., De Vidovich, L., & Keil, R. (2021). Covid-19 and the Forgotten Densities of Long-Term Care. Plan Canada, 61(2), 21-24.

Kaika, M., Keil, R., Mandler, T., & Tzaninis, Y. (2020, June 18). Global urbanization created the conditions for the current coronavirus pandemic. The Conversation.

Keil, R. (2020). The Space and Time a Pandemic Makes. DisP - The Planning Review, 56(3), 4–9.

Keil, R. (2020). The “After Time”. How Do We Know What Normal to Plan For? DisP - The Planning Review, 56(4), 4–9.

Keil, R. (2020). The density dilemma: There is always too much and too little of it. Urban Geography, 41(10), 1284–1293.

Keil, R. (2021). Höher, weiter, breiter. Die endlose Stadt nach Covid-19: Kommentar zu Stefan Höhne und Boris Michel „Das Ende des Städtischen? Pandemie, Digitalisierung und planetarische Enturbanisierung“. sub\urban. zeitschrift für kritische stadtforschung, 9(1/2), 185–191.

Keil, R. (2022). Of Flying Cars and Pandemic Urbanism: Splintering Urban Society in the Age of Covid-19. Journal of Urban Technology, 29(1), 29–37.

Keil, R., Biglieri, S., & De Vidovich, L. (2022). A heuristic device, not an actual map… revisiting the urban periphery. Cities & Health, 1–4.

Ren, X. (2020, February 4). The Quarantine of a Megacity: China’s Struggle Over the Coronavirus Epidemic. IJURR: Urban Now.

Ren, X. (2020). Pandemic and lockdown: A territorial approach to COVID-19 in China, Italy and the United States. Eurasian Geography and Economics, 61(4–5), 423–434.

Ren, X. (2021, December 22). The Urban Century of China and India. The Chicago Council on Global Affairs.

Ren, X. (Forthcoming). Urban China and Covid-19: How Chinese Cities Responded to the Pandemic. In C. Ergenc & D. Goodman (Eds.), Handbook on Local Governance in China.

Rogers, D., Herbert, M., Whitzman, C., McCann, E., Maginn, P. J., Watts, B., Alam, A., Pill, M., Keil, R., et al. (2020). The City Under COVID-19: Podcasting As Digital Methodology. Tijdschrift Voor Economische En Sociale Geografie.

Treffers, S., Ali, S. H., Keil, R., & Fallah, M. (2021). Extending the boundaries of ‘urban society’: The urban political ecologies and pathologies of Ebola Virus Disease in West Africa. Environment and Planning E: Nature and Space, 25148486211054932.

Woodworth, M., Ren, X., Rodenbiker, J., Santi, E., Tan, Y., Zhang, L., & Zhou, Y. (2022). Researching China during the Covid-19 pandemic. In S. Brunn & D. Gilbreath (Eds.), COVID-19 and a World of Ad Hoc Geographies. Springer.