The Bride of the Gulf will spring from the site of the Iraq War’s first major battle.
It just doesn’t add up.
Project: Under Gardiner would transform an elevated highway into a public park space with dozens of uses.
NYC Parks seeks to lower barriers to accessing the city’s green spaces, with major revisions planned and a new design philosophy going forward.
Your state might oppose Syrian refugee resettlement, but odds are your city feels the opposite.
The federal government may make refugees residents, but state leaders can make the resettlement process difficult—and perpetuate fear by doing so.
State and city leaders are at odds on refugee immigration—another example of a growing gulf on civic priorities.
Tourism has been on a sharp decline in Beirut, once called the “Paris of the Middle East.” Today, few Westerners have any personal connection to the city.
A vertical garden tower just won a significant award for architecture. Is it time to start taking these designs seriously?
As with any emergency event, some of the reports that spread Friday night were erroneous.
France has not closed its borders, but rather reimposed border controls. This is normal security protocol, but also a worrying sign for the future of a free Europe.
HUD’s proposed smoking ban protects vulnerable people, but also imposes more regulations on them.
The argument that skyscrapers spoil cities is flawed. And no building is as ugly as inequality.
It depends on who you ask, and land-use zoning laws make strange bedfellows.
And what does it all mean?
The restoration of the Renwick Gallery in D.C. to its original state has involved some advanced engineering work.
If Democrats are losing ground in state-level politics, perhaps it’s because all their talent would prefer to run cities.
The votes in San Francisco and Boulder—not to mention Houston—show that ballot measures are the wrong way to govern.