Reduce urban sprawl, for one thing.
Earlier this month, President Obama held up the city as model for bringing solar power to low-income families. He might have spoken a bit too soon.
The costs of incarceration are concentrated in low-income, predominantly black communities in the city.
A house hanging from a crane in Germany suggests grievous operator error.
A Canadian city is the latest to try preventing collisions with public art.
If you want a brochure to help you navigate a new exhibit dedicated to the U.K. design studio, you’ll have to make it yourself.
Commuters can now decompress to the beboppin’ sounds of a big band.
In Los Angeles, MOCA is modeling how institutions with huge collections should be thinking: Move artworks into underserved communities.
Don't waste money policing public urinators—invest in public restrooms instead.
The solar-powered signs post different restrictions based on the time of day.
Two historians are trying to memorialize locations in the city where slaves were openly sold and auctioned. And they’re everywhere.
Carl Warner builds and photographs cityscapes made of produce.
His latest creation is a fuzzy skull-and-crossbones in Grenoble, France.
Rediscovered two years ago, researchers are still trying to figure out exactly how the thing works.
While Japan is bent on blaming the architect, Zaha Hadid, the dynamic at fault is global and corrupt.
Crop fields are computer chips and rivers are lightning bolts in this new short film.
It may also be the future of affordable creative workspace in big cities.
Why? “Because … subway!”
Fifty years ago, the iconic corn-cob-shaped cement towers were a symbol of optimism for the city. Today, they are close to being designated historic landmarks.