As of May 5, 2016

p. 265, last paragraph: “Stockholm Environment Institute” should be “Stockholm Resilience Centre.”

As of June 10, 2016

p. 204, paragraph subheaded “Vehicle Fuel Economy Energy Efficiency Accelerator”: the subhead should read simply “Vehicle Fuel Efficiency Accelerator.”

pp. 207-08, paragraph ending with endnote 27: the concluding sentence should read “…which will help increase public and non-motorized transport mode share and thus maximize….”

As of June 21, 2016

p. 158, first paragraph, ending with endnote 12: Melbourne won the C40 Climate Leadership Award for its 1200 Buildings Program in 2013, not 2014.

As of June 29, 2016

p. 186, paragraph ending with note 23: this paragraph should be edited as follows:

One problem inherent in metro systems is that they are expensive and time-intensive to build—something that many cities, especially in the developing world, can ill afford. Light rail or tram systems are far cheaper because they do not require digging tunnels; building underground stations, elevators, and escalators; or installing costly ventilation, lighting, and air conditioning. One study found that the median cost per kilometer  cost for selected subway systems in cities around the world ranged from a low of $71 million in Helsinki to a high of $684 million in Singapore, whereas the light rail systems examined ranged from $39 million in Strasbourg (France) to $68 million in Melbourne. The median cost  for subways selected subway systems in cities around the world was $288 million, nearly nine times the median cost of $33 million for light rail projects. However, subways achieve higher speeds than light rail and tram systems and are able to carry more passengers. (See Table 11–1).23

As of July 10, 2016

p. 356: The endnote for Chapter 1, now labeled 2, should be labeled 1 (there is only one endnote for that chapter). P. 3, delete endnote 1 callout; p. 7, endnote callout 2 should be callout 1.

p. 24, Table 2-5: in the column under “Period,” all references to “BCE” should read “CE.”

As of August 9, 2016

p. 302: the final sentence of the first full paragraph should read “Thermodynamically, cities are dissipative open (but with borders) systems that operate far from equilibrium: they are self-organized at the expense of increasing the level of disorder or entropy in the surrounding environment.”8

As of August 15, 2016

p. 272: as on page 265, the reference in the last paragraph to the Stockholm Environment Institute should read Stockholm Resilience Centre.