An open, airy floor at the New York Public Library offers kids spots to play Wii and Guitar Hero, along with books and homework help.
Artist Matthew Picton evokes specific historical events or time periods with the art, text, even paper he chooses to use.
A pina colada was 5 cents and everyone wore hats.
You have to start somewhere, we guess?
The city has about 16,000 empty buildings, and it's developed a unique program to rehab a small number of them.
For now at least, the country's most sustainable form of urbanism is relegated to pilot projects.
Using a plasma cutter, Colin Selig makes couches that would make Hank Hill jump with joy.
"This memorial is less for Abraham Lincoln than for those of us today and for those who follow after."
Photographer Koichi Shimano portrays the godlike volcano in the grips of seriously profound and weird weather.
The museum is threatening to play hardball if it's ordered to auction off its assets to help the city pay off its massive debt.
The "inhabitable" library looks more like a weird robot or a doughnut on stilts.
A photographer seeks out L.A.'s less glamorous side.
Designer Thor ter Kulve transforms garbage cans into communal fire places, lampposts into swings, and more.
How Bangkok became the hottest city for international travelers.
"I am going to try to wake you up to things that are missing that you are not even aware are disappearing."
Revisiting Ernest Callenbach's controversial portrait of a more sustainable America.
A lawsuit against Arne Svenson, who captured unwitting subjects through their windows, could draw an important line between art and intrusion.
A conversation with the Arizona-based duo behind San Antonio's "Ballroom Luminoso," among other projects.
Pop songs, like widgets, are "manufactured" commodities, with a production system embedded in real places.