The city has embraced some of its creepiest infrastructure as an opportunity for art.
Specialized support for young black men in schools is necessary, but young black women face their own distinct challenges.
British photographer Marcus Lyon creates apocalyptic images of what cities might look like if left to grow out of control.
A Kansas City artist wants to swap out a famous sculpture for a run-down home at the city's major museum.
Hidden programs that match dollars spent on fresh food deserve the kind of press that only Goop can deliver.
It's more like a fancy, adult ball pit.
A new report shows Ferguson is an outlier among U.S. cities with its predatory court fees—but the racial disparities between its police force and the public are not so different.
A new power system called Thread adds outlets to any room without construction.
A new zoning code in Bellevue will allow "single-housekeeping units" in single-family homes, but no student boarders.
Federal and state governments are matching some food-stamps purchases at farmers markets dollar for dollar. When cities take advantage, it pays.
It's time for museums to desist with the silly spectacles and get back to the good work they could be doing in the civic sphere.
Apps make traveling in unfamiliar places easier on Americans. That could turn out to be a real force for change in the Communist republic.
An important part of Milwaukee design history is coming to a close to make way for modern transit tech.
A new study on "naturally occurring retirement communities" shows that cities must adapt to and support the needs of elders for them to thrive.
From keeping Detroit expats in touch to taking local food on the road, these projects all strive for connection.
Ellsworth Kelly's upcoming non-denominational chapel in Austin points to the need for inclusive spaces in diverse but segregated cities.
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.