What is it about?
This article investigates the predicament of the presence of internally displaced persons (IDPs) near sites that have significant historical value. Particularly at the Aqueduct of Cairo, Egypt, established in AD 1176, this scene materializes as a result of facultative choices of IDPs or a group that decision-makers have forcibly displaced to save lives.
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Why is it important?
The work advances development of a design-based approach to overcoming the predicament of this crucial relationship, following an argumentative review of heritage conservation policies in historical sites that host IDPs. To develop this approach, an ex post facto study of the site of the Aqueduct was conducted using two methods.
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This page is a summary of: The Predicament of Post-Displacement Amidst Historical Sites: A Design-based Correlation Between People and Place, Heritage & Society, September 2019, Taylor & Francis, DOI: 10.1080/2159032x.2021.1879355.
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