Hollander, Justin B., Ruth Potts, Maxwell Hartt, and Minyu Situ (in press). The role of artificial intelligence in community planning. International Journal of Community Well-Being.
Bista, Shabnam, Justin B. Hollander, and Minyu Situ (in press). A content analysis of transportation planning documents in Toronto and Montreal. Case Studies on Transport Policy.
Allen, J., Hollander, J., Gualtieri, L., Falconi, T. M. A., Savir, S., & Agénor, M. 2020. Feasibility of a Twitter campaign to promote HPV vaccine uptake among racially/ethnically diverse young adult women living in public housing. BMC Public Health 20, 830. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12889-020-08824-0
Hollander, Justin B., Ann Sussman, Alex Purdy Levering, and Cara Foster-Karim (in press). Using eye-tracking to understand human responses to traditional neighborhood designs. Planning Practice & Research.
Hollander, Justin B. and Eric Anderson. 2020. The impact of urban façade quality on affective feelings. Archnet-IJAR: International Journal of Architectural Research 14 No. 2, pp. 219-232.
Hollander, Justin B., Alexandra Purdy, Lauren Lynch, Veronica Foster, Sarah Perlo, Robert J.K. Jacob, Holly A. Taylor, and Tad T. Brunyé (in press). Cognitive responses to urban environments: Behavioral responses in lab and field conditions. Urban Design International.
Hollander, Justin B., Henry Renski, Cara Foster-Karim, and Andrew Wiley (in press). Micro quality of life: Assessing health and well-being in and around public facilities in New York City. Applied Research in Quality of Life.
Hollander, Justin B., Alexandra Purdy, Andrew Wiley, Veronica Foster, Robert J.K. Jacob, Holly A. Taylor, and Tad T. Brunyé. 2019. Seeing the city: Using eye-tracking technology to explore cognitive responses to the built environment. Journal of Urbanism: International Research on Placemaking and Urban Sustainability 12, 2: 156-171.
Comparison of Twitter sentiment between growing and shrinking cities.
Partnership with Charles Town Now and Jefferson County Convention & Visitors Bureau to gain better insights into visitor and local opinion about Downtown Charles Town.
Study of how Twitter sentiment can help build a better understanding of the design of public buildings and plazas.