It’s time to update the so-called 1990's-era "ten principles" that emphasize compact development, transportation choices, and so on.
The case for turning historic districts into thriving, walkable downtowns.
Spread-out development contributes more rooftops and pavement to the watershed than walkable neighborhoods.
Think of it as the world's largest public art exhibit.
It's not the spread-out icons of Phoenix and Las Vegas, but rather pockets of the South Atlantic, Texas and the Pacific Northwest.
A million people live in the Raritan River watershed, so any environmental action requires an impressive level of regional cooperation.
Portlandia sends up our quest for ever-smaller digs.
A new twist on property rights, in a suburb outside of Washington, D.C.
Let this be a lesson to all: TOD requires more than transit and development. It needs to be walkable.
Higher Ground, the world's second largest rooftop farm, contributes fresh food but doesn't interfere with density and walkability.
For walkable cities, it's more about finding the right kind of density.
Proposals seek to halve the city's greenhouse gas emissions, boost walkability, and cut the obesity rate.
In Boise, the link between sustainable farming and sustainable communities is clear.
How these organizations can stifle expression and sustainability.
Ideas for enhancing safety, affordability, and quality of life.
The federal government controls an enormous amount of land. Here are some ways for them to use the space responsibility.
A look at Hartford, Connecticut.
Walkability? Check. Car-free zone? Check. Glenn Beck endorsement? Check.
A new certified LEED-platinum building may not be all that green, if you consider its outlandish size and challenging climate setting.