On the other side of a major U.S. arts building boom, some civic leaders still think that luring cultural centers—no matter the cost—means instant success.
To learn the sorry state of affairs of youth employment in Spain, try the "Unemployed Pan con Tomate."
When the sun comes up, these postmodern fun palaces show off their architectural quirks.
The city of Oita is commissioning artists and designers to turn 12 of its public lavatories into working art installations.
History views master planners Frederick Law Olmsted and Robert Moses very differently.
"Homeless Fonts" is a Spanish project to turn hand-scrawled cardboard signs into charitable assistance.
Built in 1968 and last updated in 1991, Nicollet Mall is getting a new name and look.
An ambitious former mayor started gutting the historic city center and replacing it with replicas. Then he left town.
When laid out in two dimensions like world maps, these soccer ball patterns become seriously groovy.
Estádio do Maracanã, unlike some other stadiums around Brazil, is currently problem-free. But that wasn't always the case.
If Chicago sees Donald Trump as a threat, does that mean it takes its architecture too seriously?
Stockholm designers want to get everybody eating crickets from giant "vermin farms" by 2018.
An exhibit at the Venice Architecture Biennale demonstrates visionary technology that recreates the clear blue sky.
Serene photographs that remind us Brazil still loves soccer as much as it hates the politics behind their World Cup.
Delhi's avoidance of mixed-use development patterns isn't helping matters.
The Pigeon folds with a foot press to carry on the shoulder like a lightweight rifle.
For only $4,200, you too can pretend to be eaten by the Iron Giant.
This isn't the first fight to save a historic piece of advertising, and it won't be the last.