Fun facts from Sunday's massive implosion of the O-Rena, erstwhile home to the Magic.
These LED-studded gloves not only look nifty, but could save lives, too.
A Dutch artist created illegal but highly luxurious street signs, a leather-padded bench and a walnut garbage can.
Also, Boston hates moshpits; an Illinois town repeals Prohibition; New York City's teachers should stay far away from Facebook.
How would you like to own a car so compact that you could pick it up and carry it into your apartment at night?
Pretty please with sugar on top?
A roundup of some of our favorite city-based tilt-shift videos.
Do any of these annoying strategies actually work?
There's a ton of good art strewn throughout the winding tunnels of the MTA's transit system. This new city-sanctioned app makes finding it easier than ever.
The pinnacle of bus-shelter advertising madness has officially been reached with this pastry-scented campaign in London.
Filmmaker Casey Neistat explains why he decided to reenact his famous 2005 bike-thieving experiment.
There are more animals in the U.K.'s pedestrian infrastructure than there are in the London Zoo.
Plus, Los Tigres del Norte Rancho are banned in Mexico for singing about drugs; it's forbidden to sleep in your car in Santa Margarita; get those cars off of your front yards, Muskegon!
Around the time he was filming Twin Peaks, Lynch was dabbling in some seriously bugged-out ad campaigns.
Miami, Boston, New Orleans, Washington, D.C., and other places that could have entire neighborhoods underwater by 2050.
Commuters in Sydney can now bop to high-energy techno music while they wait for their bus, thanks to an unusual advertising campaign.
What would happen if you took every neat idea in the realm of public works and piled them all onto one city vehicle?
Chilean artist Sebastian Errazuriz hopes that the 1 percent will enjoy this unusual furniture.
A lot like this ghostly CGI visualization, created by a Parisian architectural-imaging studio.