History views master planners Frederick Law Olmsted and Robert Moses very differently.
"Suburbs are like cholesterol," says Robert A.M. Stern — there's good and there's bad, all to be sensibly calibrated.
You might be sick of hearing about this generation, but two recent surveys show they can't, and shouldn't, be dismissed.
In the relentless Boston bombing anniversary coverage, the tagline on one local news channel is, "Let's Remember, Let's Run." Can we really do both?
The city has been celebrated as an international model. Naturally, it's time for a backlash.
"Common sense has been almost completely lost in my profession," says the architect.
Technology has always influenced how we shop for, and buy, the places we live.
A first step toward retrofitting the suburbs.
As classes shift online, some are predicting a radical overhaul of academic infrastructure.
Bold projects, like Zaha Hadid's stadium in Qatar, have to be ready for nasty nicknames.
The shift from close-in spaces to far-flung outposts like Denver International reflects changes not only in travel, but in the culture.
France is supposed to be implementing a sweeping law similar to the Americans with Disability Act, and the capital is utterly unprepared.
A visit to Nantes, the French city that's trying to distinguish itself by practically banning cars.
It's hard to build anything ambitious these days without being second-guessed. But maybe we're not judging them on the right criteria.
Spending the summer in Europe opened my eyes. Or did it?
Limiting excess is a hallmark of the country’s approach to sustainability, and it may explain Winfrey's unfortunate experience in Zurich.
Should waterfront developers have to contribute to flood mitigation? With Koontz, it just got a lot harder to ask them.
This summer's sweeping MoMA retrospective is a deep dive on the controversial architect.
For now at least, the country's most sustainable form of urbanism is relegated to pilot projects.