A beautiful new book about women in the military is printed on paper made from their uniforms.
A round-up of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
What do you call that thing on top?
HSBC Bank moved out of the city's biggest skyscraper and its leaving its impressive modernist art collection behind.
Though now likely doomed for demolition, when the Astrodome first opened in 1965, it was a profoundly American invention.
Photographer Manuel Alvarez Diestro gives these monolithic boneyards a grim celebration.
Ponte Tower began as a haven for Johannesburg's white elites. but fell into disrepair when they began to flee the city.
It's the longest torch relay in history.
The headquarters of the Communist Party's official newspaper is getting a golden coating in preparation for its debut.
It's impossible to miss the socioeconomic and political commentary embedded within Cities of Tomorrow.
"When someone moves here, everyone reaches out."
Before the LeBron debacle, there was Art Modell's press conference on November 6, 1995.
"I absolutely love Cleveland … and I want to make sure I’m doing my part to make it better."
Stay warm without giving up your phone.
Roy Choi invented the Korean taco craze. In his new cookbook, he takes readers on a wild tour of Los Angeles culinary offerings.
Kids take on fake bulls and real calves in Nimes.
Themed for-profit road races like the Color Run are proving to be a challenge for many cities to manage.
Tokyo artist Haroshi makes wildly colorful art from hundreds of stacked skateboard decks.
Swimming in a million pink and green balls.