Legos have been hailed as STEM toys—but let's not overlook the power of Play-Doh.
A look back at one of the first failed preservation efforts in newly preservation-minded 1960s New York.
A new spin on time-lapse tech shows city features at distinct times of day, all in one frame.
What the French gamely call the "art of insertion" is really a multimodal understanding of streets.
NYU's Constantine Kontokosta sees Big Data as a tool not just for saving energy—but for making cities healthier, more resilient, and more equitable.
This architectural magic trick would make David Copperfield proud.
A new tool called Urban Layers tracks Manhattan's rise, block by block, since 1765.
The Flussbad Berlin project represents a bold, new imagining of what a metropolitan river can be.
Caserta's La Reggia palace and grounds could bring new energy and a sense of ownership to citizens of a tourist destination—if only it wasn't so hard to get in.
How ceramic tiles featuring deities might curb an Indian health hazard: Public urination.
Teeny graffiti gets raised to high art.
A film made when the 581-foot tower was a lot groovier.
Even in the cycling utopia of the Netherlands, bicyclists face infrastructure problems.
People won't be able to avoid the gaze of the Terrible Eyes, say the makers of this Orwellian artwork.
Aerial Bold aims to develop an alphabet out of aerial maps.
Artist Paul McCarthy stretches the boundaries of art and political commentary in the public square.
Scott Kratz had a successful career in museum education until he stumbled upon a new calling: building an ambitious, elevated park over the Anacostia River in Washington, D.C.
This weather wand blows raindrops 3 feet away (and perhaps onto other people).
Strong Towns wants to change the way Americans see the places they live—such as what a walk to the store reveals about infrastructure.