The U.S. is expected to add 74.3 million new homes by 2050. How will its city evolve to meet this demand?
The Japanese company behind a new urban center is celebrating it with a rather unusual artwork.
Something to be thankful for, from Mitcham to Highgate Hill.
Put all your limbs to use.
The case for turning historic districts into thriving, walkable downtowns.
The museum's expansion means destroying 'The Folk,' a quirky, celebrated building next door.
Michael Cook documents city pipes to raise awareness of water infrastructure problems.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Ideas for radical reinventions that would make the obsolete technology useful again.
On purpose, apparently.
Yes, there's plenty of sex and drugs in the musician's new memoir, but it also ponders the lasting cultural influence of punk on New York City.
It sprung up 40 years ago as a more livable alternative to high-rise public housing. Are there lessons we can adapt today?
The magazine collected and photographed dozens of shoes from runners, all while the city was on lock-down.
A store in downtown Los Angeles sells only pedal-churned frozen treats.
Architects want to build a soccer venue in Abu Dhabi that's sited inside a hollowed-out mountain.
Are you listening, Mayor Bloomberg?
No, these are not renderings.
Debating the merits of planting forests on the sides of tall buildings.
Now if only they made a corresponding line of beer-colored paints.