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  • June 28, 2017

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Here’s a solution that could tackle two of the West’s most urgent problems: a young generation priced out of affordable housing, and the loneliness and isolation of a rapidly ageing population. For so-called millennials, like Mikyoung Ahn, a large home is a seemingly unattainable dream.

After living in Amsterdam for the past twenty years on the loot from his 1996 drug swindle, Mark Renton (Ewan McGregor) returns to Edinburgh to reconnect with old pals Spud/Daniel (Ewen Bremner) and Sick Boy/Simon (Jonny Lee Miller). Yet as he and Sick Boy move into a business partnership, Begbie (Robert Carylyle), the psycho he double crossed, escapes from prison.

Here’s a solution that could tackle two of the West’s most urgent problems: a young generation priced out of affordable housing, and the loneliness and isolation of a rapidly ageing population. For so-called millennials, like Mikyoung Ahn, a large home is a seemingly unattainable dream.

Here’s a solution that could tackle two of the West’s most urgent problems: a young generation priced out of affordable housing, and the loneliness and isolation of a rapidly ageing population. For so-called millennials, like Mikyoung Ahn, a large home is a seemingly unattainable dream.

After living in Amsterdam for the past twenty years on the loot from his 1996 drug swindle, Mark Renton (Ewan McGregor) returns to Edinburgh to reconnect with old pals Spud/Daniel (Ewen Bremner) and Sick Boy/Simon (Jonny Lee Miller). Yet as he and Sick Boy move into a business partnership, Begbie (Robert Carylyle), the psycho he double crossed, escapes from prison.

Here’s a solution that could tackle two of the West’s most urgent problems: a young generation priced out of affordable housing, and the loneliness and isolation of a rapidly ageing population. For so-called millennials, like Mikyoung Ahn, a large home is a seemingly unattainable dream.

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