A project to place historical markers at sites where African Americans were lynched is “slow-going,” but necessary.
Cities are becoming chock-a-block with blocky-looking buildings.
The D.C. museum has got the big, fun, dumb, summer thing down.
Drivers pay more attention.
People are encouraged to scribble notes to loved ones on the intricate, 37-foot-high wood structure.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
The city is looking for backers to convert a former roach-infested youth jail into a mixed-use affordable housing complex.
A one-act play about a comic book about a condominium development.
Act like a mad paleontologist who reanimated a dinosaur for only $2,000.
A new provision will prohibit separate entrances in apartment buildings with units for low-income and market-rate tenants.
A year-long experiment with the anti-graffiti squad.
The Alaskan Way Viaduct is coming down, and a vast new park system is coming up.
The court rejected the EPA’s new Mercury and Air Toxics Standards, deeming it too expensive to implement. That’s bad for cities.
Oslo’s new “bee highway” is just one part of an emerging trend in highway infrastructure.
Remember Arkanoid? It’s back—to illustrate a real-life architecture crisis.
As OpenStreetMap grows, companies like Mapbox are a threat to the long reign of Google Maps. And that’s a good thing.
After the death of a child on the Scajaquada, or New York Route 198, Buffalo locals are demanding changes.