Let's make "10 not 12!" a new mantra for saving our cities and towns.
Examining swelling urban borders over the past 100 years.
The founder of the latest social-media craze shares how design will distinguish Ello—and make it a success.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
Built between World Wars I and II, the style remains synonymous with suburban culture in the U.K. today.
An intervention in Paris asks people to treat public spaces as private gyms.
Using satellite imagery and mass-agriculture technology, artist Jorge Rodríguez-Gerada has created a six-acre portrait visible from orbit.
L.A. and other desert cities exist by importing vast quantities of water, but Peter and Hadley Arnold of the Arid Lands Institute have a different idea.
The future holds more and more stuff to be transported—and infrastructure will have to change drastically to accommodate our appetites.
This futuristic tower aims to use solar power to eliminate air pollution.
The Albany Bulb was allegedly colonized by homeless sailors who covered it with strange art.
Actually, the fashion designer used the cause to turn the Grand Palais yesterday into a "demonstration" for Paris Fashion Week.
An upcoming book shows that the architecture of fantasy isn't so far from reality.
Half a century after Nelson Rockefeller ordered that it be painted over at the World's Fair, "13 Most Wanted Men" reappears in Pittsburgh.
Together, a design studio and community-development corporation are transforming housing in the Rio Grande Valley.
Youth initiatives dominate the winners of the My LA2050 Grants Challenge, even as L.A.'s child population wanes.
The road would eliminate truck emissions, and is being tested in a corridor that connects the port to downtown.
On National Coffee Day, look across the Atlantic for some bohemian coffeehouse nostalgia.
The Scough filters out germs and pollution using military-grade technology. It also doesn't look half bad.