A dozen firefighters injured in a fire in Los Angeles

“New York must reinvent itself”

(New York) This is no longer the city that never sleeps. In the evening, its streets are deserted, as are its theaters, restaurants and bars. Its famous metro, it no longer runs between 1 a.m. and 5 a.m. Even during the day, New York is unrecognizable, with its office towers as empty as its schools. But what will become of the epicenter of the coronavirus pandemic, in the short and medium term, after its deconfinement, which will not occur before June 13? The Press explored this issue with Joel Kotkin, a researcher in urban planning at Chapman University near Los Angeles, where this native of New York, the city he continues to frequent for his work, lives.

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