1880s Manhattan was a beery paradise, according to a teetotaling cartographer.
The city wants to erect a tower made of stacked, prefab 160-square-foot apartments.
Less ice and more shipping traffic has left the seafloor looking like the side of a New Jersey highway.
Nearly 90 percent of young drivers have recently sped, texted, or blown a red light—and some think that’s acceptable.
An architect dreamed up these hulking biostructures that humans exploit for energy.
Researchers tested different road signs to prevent drivers from idling their engines. “Big Brother” eyes helped, but a simple appeal to the “private self” did even more.
Is a recent drop in auto fatalities linked to people becoming shut-ins?
The extremely local, pedal-powered service is meant to “save the Austrian book trade from destruction by big corporations.”
Sebastian Meier used vegetation and a laser cutter to show the city’s parks and ponds.
Sometimes they just can’t prevent cars from parking in the pathway.
Credit the “Wegener-Bergeron process” for making this rare blotch of human-induced snow.
The panels are meant to stop the fatal, crushing trauma associated with getting run over.
Architects once contemplated a spectacular border crossing celebrating the Americas.
German scientists made this excruciatingly detailed simulacrum of the “global urban footprint.”
You’re three times more likely to get hurt driving a car than taking the bus, say researchers.
Could these face-lifts turn lackluster Rosslyn, with its impossible waterfront, into a place that people actually want to go?
The 10-foot-deep highway chasm is popping tires in sinkhole heaven now.
When the city banned burials, it turned to the “Cemeteries line” to ferry the dead out to the ‘burbs.