Let this be a lesson to all: TOD requires more than transit and development. It needs to be walkable.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
A two-day pop-up train station lands in Miami.
What I learned playing America's most realistic family entertainment war game.
Texas cities account for three of the top 10 metros, and nearly one in five SXSW acts hail from Texas.
Boston prepares to debut 20 bench designs that re-imagine the experience of sitting on the street.
"Stompin' Tom" sang about the life of a streetcar driver, hauling a load of potatoes from Prince Edward Island.
Enter the filament mind.
Allan Calhamer's brilliant geographic legacy.
One architect's vision for the Battersea Power Station in southwest London.
Higher Ground, the world's second largest rooftop farm, contributes fresh food but doesn't interfere with density and walkability.
Does saving Playland have to mean destroying its beloved rides?
A legendary document brought to the masses.
Two Yale architects pose the question in an ambitious research project.
For the next two years, San Francisco will get to stare at a shimmering, ever-changing galaxy of lights on the Bay Bridge.
It's only for three days, so catch it if you can.
People who traveled east of San Francisco to view the Bay Lights could see nothing but cold rain and horrible traffic.
Aquaponics uses fish to create soil-less farms that can fit into cities much easier.
A new book provides some crucial perspective on Michigan's most embattled municipality.