The architecture firm Bjarke Ingels Group built a giant maze in Washington, D.C. Cities everywhere should get one.
A New York art exhibit explores the scars war left on the landscape.
The developers of Human have complied user data into stunning visualizations that show how and where we get around.
In New York's Brownsville community, a large-scale art project aims to do more than just beautify.
"Sardines" collapse down to just a fifth their full size.
The full catalog of USGS topographic surveys is now all on one site and searchable by city.
To put it all together, you'll have to trek to a vantage point on top of a Belgian hotel.
A Philadelphia Museum of Art expansion tests whether building a Frank Gehry design is always good for a city. Especially when it doesn't look very Frank Gehry.
A new exhibit at the AIA New York Center for Architecture examines the changing function of parks and other open urban centers.
A round-up of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
With funding arriving on a block-by-block basis, everyone is eager to see if bringing cars back to Main Street will finally make a difference.
When a simple "ding" is not enough.
A new firehouse clinic in California shows how an abundant but under-used public resource—fire stations—can be made even more useful for a community.
The limits to how tall and thin towers can be has more to do with markets than engineers.
A map and data enthusiast found this colorful chart that tracks where the United States grew and shrunk between 1790 and 1890.
The government wants to dismantle the tower, but the structure's fans are pushing for restoration.
A new photography book explores Rochester in the 12 months following Kodak's bankruptcy filing.
A Brooklyn group tracked the history of the city's urban-renewal projects—and gave some still-vacant spots a future.
Several of them now look like squat men carrying garbage bins as backpacks. Here's why.