In the first decade of the 21st century, Spain was defined by bold building. But the recession has brought the country's architectural ambitious to a halt.
The Turbo train once took riders between Toronto and Montreal in less than 4 hours. Now all we have left are these incredible promotional videos.
Camden Yards may have been a groundbreaking project, but plenty of locals still long for a less stylish sports past.
BBC is decentralizing to Northern England as part of a sweeping urban redevelopment project. Can it bring some of London's prosperity with it?
In 2000, the RNC unwittingly became a preservationist force in Philadelphia.
The ridiculous advertisements for Paris, Moscow, and New York make us think London deserved the win.
The Royal Mail unveils its newest Games-related stamps.
The athletic apparel company gives other Londons publicity as it continues its tradition of ambush ads.
The former Prime Minister, now an Olympics legacy consultant, advises patience when it comes to evaluating the impact of the Games.
Retailers in the Welsh capital have asked local police to enforce an 1824 law that bans sleeping or begging on public streets.
Relatively high temperatures cause train problems and worsen ticket queues.
One company will offer Olympics visitors ATMs equipped with the East London dialect.
Local vendors will replace the embattled Olympics security company at soccer venue St. James' Park.
Boris Johnson hopes to quiet his naysayers.
Despite what the LOCOG chief said on the radio, Pepsi and Nike gear will not be banned at the London games.
A few scenes have been trimmed to ensure all attendees will be able to catch the last trains home.
Rules meant to protect sponsors prevent architects from winning awards for their Olympic facilities.
Upset over being excluded from the lanes, some 200 London cab drivers blocked traffic in Parliament Square.
With only 10 days until the Opening Ceremonies, images from all over the city as it the Games draw ever closer.