Cities need higher densities, but they also need green space.
For several years now, the U.S. military has been trying to replicate Afghan and Iraqi towns on U.S. soil to prepare soldiers to go there.
You'd think the national champion chess team at Intermediate School 318 in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, wouldn't have to worry about their program's continued funding. But you'd be wrong.
The winter swim club of Krasnoyarsk gets in one last hurrah before the spring comes.
The city embarks on an ambitious plan for an urban forest, with free food for all.
The city's famous marketing success highlights its primary appeal.
A university in Munich installed two four-story slides in their student center.
The annual Baconfest Chicago has taken off, and others may soon follow suit.
The Casoria Contemporary Art Museum in Naples has decided to protest the government's austerity measures... with FIRE.
Is one of Spain's most famous traditions fading away?
Right now, the National Mall resembles nothing so much as an empty high school football field. But it could be much, much better.
U.S. cities in the South have their own set of challenges to face in going green. But Atlanta, for one, is trying.
Organizers of the London games have taken unprecedented measures to stop "lone wolves" from wreaking havoc. But that hasn't stopped them from making them a central part of this summer's festivities.
The U.K.'s first "lickable lift" raises horrific questions about what kind of flavors will be gracing the walls.
Just outside Washington, D.C., our small nonprofit collects extra food to help hungry neighbors.
Banned from a park, New York Occupiers take to camping on the sidewalks.
We're getting closer to understanding exactly what happens to our bodies when our bikes crash.
Paris, San Francisco, and Guangzhou have very different approaches to realizing big plans.
Geographers figured out which U.S. counties are the most greedy, gluttonous and slothful.