Most maps of the U.S. prioritize metropolitan areas. But "Minimal Maps" single out the nation's forests, crops, and waterbodies.
The public loves ethereal immersive installations, even if art critics don't.
It's not quite BRT, but the Woodhaven Select Bus Service plan is clear progress.
Photos of creepy, abandoned malls are eerie, but misleading. Most of America's malls are doing just fine.
Artificial light can attract insects carrying deadly pathogens—a big concern in developing nations. Can customized LEDs help?
The city wants to convert car-friendly Biscayne Boulevard into pedestrian-friendly Biscayne Green.
It's both an unsettling illusion and massive movie spoiler.
Express your love for Bay Area transit by wearing little pieces of it.
The invisible sidewalk ink puts a positive spin on the gloomy weather.
The MTA now says the new 7 train station will open this summer.
The quality of life in many neighborhoods in the Swedish capital is directly influenced by a decision to almost entirely eliminate cars.
Or just use it to chase children around—your choice.
New York artist Agnes Denes' new work will combine the best of Egyptian architecture and public art.
The 1970s saw a fascination with building utopias that could endure extreme climates. Thanks to global climate change, we need exactly that type of design thinking today.
William Smith's kaleidoscopic 1815 geologic map of England was the bedrock of many modern land-based industries.
The woonerf, or "shared street," has made its way into U.S. cities.
With recent breakthroughs in insecticide treatment, the material now appears to be a viable alternative to timber.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
It's not going to solve poverty, for instance. But that doesn't mean it's not worth doing.