The answer, according to the U.K.’s urban planning agency, is to build a massive, sustainable, green-filled new city.
And it’s all part of a strategy to transform the city into a “transport-oriented, transit-friendly, urban economy” by 2030, according a plan published in May.
While this is good news for the environment, it is also problematic for the future.
Urban regeneration projects are supposed to transform cities into transit-oriented hubs, which can be transformed into destinations for people and businesses.
In other words, the more you transform an urban area into a transit-sensitive destination, the less people will want to live there.
In the U, where the most ambitious urban regeneration efforts are underway, there are still plenty of questions about whether these new, high-density projects will work.
How do we get people to stay?
How will the city keep its citizens from being displaced?
And how will the infrastructure be maintained?
How long will it take?
How much money will be raised?
The U.S. is a much better example.
After years of urban redevelopment, there has been an explosion of new housing units and new office space.
But the U was also transformed into a place where a lot of residents are still living in the suburbs, and the population is steadily declining.
And when you think about the number of people living in London—where the average home cost $853,000 in 2017—the answer is clear: the U needs to grow.
The answer to the first question is not to build lots of new homes, but to build new, dense, low-density, transit connected, green, sustainable communities.
In order to do this, the U is building a vast network of urban sprawl, with thousands of miles of roadways and hundreds of millions of feet of parking.
The second question is more straightforward: how do we create a new economic base?
The answer is to have people move to the urban core and stay there, creating the new economic and social infrastructure necessary to sustain the city.
To be clear, the plan isn’t saying that a new urban center must be built, but that it’s going to be an integral part of the U’s overall transformation strategy.
Here’s how it works: First, the city is planning to transform into a high-end destination, where people can go for a lot more than just a walk-in or a coffee shop.
There are lots of restaurants, bars, bars and restaurants that can be converted into new retail and housing projects.
Then, there is the new, vibrant, transit network.
This is where people will find a lot to do, such as going to a movie, going to the local bar, going on a bike ride, or going to their local shopping center.
And this is where the U will build a large amount of affordable housing units, which will be located in places where there are lots more people living and working.
The U has already spent billions on this, which is good, because this is what will allow it to be a major hub for economic growth.
But it also means that this is a very expensive project.
It will take years to build, and it will require huge public investment to maintain it.
And because this urban regeneration project will be financed by taxes and fees, it will be very expensive to sustain, as it will only generate enough revenue to pay for a few years of high-level projects.
And as a result, the economic base for the U may be small and fragile.
As a result of this, it’s possible that the U could end up looking like the failed version of Detroit, a place that has turned into a hub for the city but has been unable to sustain itself.
The other question is how can we pay for it?
And the answer is that we will have to increase taxes and levies to pay to maintain and sustain the infrastructure.
In this sense, the cost of this urban transformation will be quite high.
If you compare the average cost of an apartment in London to the average price in Detroit, you will find that the average rent in London is $2,917.
If your average monthly income is $15,000, then the average monthly rent in the U of A is $4,068.
The average monthly wage in the city of London is about $31,000.
So the average U.N. resident, who spends the majority of his or her income on rent, will have $2.4 trillion to spend.
And the average resident in Detroit will have about $1.8 trillion to pay the bills of his, her, and their children.
This means that we could end with an economy that is not sustainable in the long run.
But that’s just the cost.
How will we pay the bill?
The basic formula is: a small portion of the money will come from new taxes and taxes on business and residences.
The rest will come as