Let's turn the "world's biggest room" into an indoor park, with trees, flowering plants, and an aquaponics research lab.
A new report finds that photo IDs cost more to implement than they save preventing fraud. And they make the program harder for beneficiaries to use.
The public loves ethereal immersive installations, even if art critics don't.
The group planning Boston's bid to host the 2024 Olympic Games now wants to put the idea to a vote. But residents still don't want the mega-event.
New York artist Agnes Denes' new work will combine the best of Egyptian architecture and public art.
The 1970s saw a fascination with building utopias that could endure extreme climates. Thanks to global climate change, we need exactly that type of design thinking today.
He thought Nashville was the roughest, but Willie plays all sorts of songs about place.
Austin has a history of systemic segregation problems, even when there's no festival in town.
#RaceTogether is ridiculous. The company should let its record of giving meaningful opportunities to minorities stand alone.
A rejected design by Dutch firm OMA was never a serious proposal—it was a protest.
Sounds fun, but do we really want tourism-spectacle work from world-class artists?
Landlords are exploiting a loophole in a law meant to protect renters.
While the Portland Building may be his best known accomplishment, the architect should be remembered for his contributions to humanitarian design.
It's not the tourists; it's the locals. There are just too many now—and no plan for handling them all.
The leader of the nefarious "terrorist organization" now holds a U.S. capital city in his leather-begloved hands. Here's what you need to know.
A new building of ultra-tiny apartments in Seoul will enforce neighborliness as residents navigate shared spaces "like the ambiguous gel around a tapioca pearl."
Right now, L.A. is the most important football city on the map. But that's been true for a long time.
With plans for the world's tallest roller coaster, Orlando is winning the global race to build soaring structures that aren't buildings.
Why the city should revive a 19th-century plan for an uptown necropolis, population 5 million.