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This chapter describes how racialized practices of exclusion, disinvestment, and displacement and their ongoing legacies continue to impact individuals, families, and communities. It recognizes potential benefits of popular land-use and transport strategies, such as promoting transit-oriented and walkable development, but it also challenges professionals to examine potential downsides of current policy choices, particularly reducing affordable housing opportunities in highly-accessible areas. The chapter is organized around four prominent concepts in land use and transportation field that require some shifting to adequately prioritize equity and justice: (1) learning from the land use-transportation successes around the globe; (2) land use-transportation coordination as a future-oriented endeavor; (3) the role of regionalism in land use-transportation coordination; and (4) accessibility as a central tenet of land use-transportation coordination. It concludes by asking readers to reflect on how we might modify our current approaches to further center equity and justice in our land use-transportation work.

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