Movement for Liveable London aims to broaden the debate about how changing the way we travel and design our public realm can help create a more liveable city.
The hope is that we can play a part in engaging and inspiring ‘citizen champions’ who will demand that campaigners, policy makers and politicians be more ambitious in their approach to sustainable movement and the design and management of London’s public realm, helping to secure a better future for London.
Movement for Liveable London was founded by Bruce McVean in 2011, with help from Lucy Saunders, Mark Ames and Joe Dunckley. Bruce is Integrated Design Manager at Beyond Green and a Trustee of Living Streets. He was previously Senior Policy Advisor at the Commission for Architecture and the Built Environment (CABE) and was a member of the Programme Development Group for the National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence (NICE) guidance on physical activity and the built environment.
Press and presentations:
- London’s best cycling events, London Cyclist, April 2013
- A new movement for The New City – Part 2: Reallocating space away from the car, guest post for This Big City, March 2013
- A new movement for The New City – Part 1: The problem with cars, guest post for This Big City, March 2013
- A new movement for The New City, lecture at Cambridge University Department of Architecture, February 2013
- A golden legacy for cycling in London? guest post for ibikelondon, August 2012
- It’s time to get serious about enabling everyday physical activity, blog for Beyond Green, July 2012
- If not now, when? Prospects for a cycling revolution in 2012/13, presentation to Newcastle Cycling Campaign, June 2012
- London’s Election Cycles, blog for Beyond Green, May 2012
- No More Cycling Revolutions, guest article for Cycling Embassy of Great Britain, January 2012
- It’s good to talk – introducing Movement for Liveable London, guest article for Campaign for Better Transport, January 2012 (pdf: page 3)
- Street Talk Meets The Cycling Embassy Of Great Britain, Londonist, April 2011