Is all that space actually a waste?
A Roman concept building would eliminate one of the major problems of solar panels – immobility.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism.
Keep Portland weird, indeed.
One man with synesthesia has mapped it out.
Heroism training, 101.
A new exhibition in San Francisco envisions the Bay Bridge as a massive vertical farm and Treasure Island seeded with water-purifying "jellyfish houses."
This British homage to the popular dystopian game has everything (except the shooting-at-the-cops stuff, of course).
Romania reopened the site where Nicolae Ceausescu was shot, turning the former cavalry barracks into a museum.
Newfound affection for the drab, East Berlin square.
Street artists decry the "hypocrisy" of the President's plea for military action in Syria.
The borough appears to have suffered a zoo break, with gorillas, chimps, and even an iguana inside building ventilation shafts.
A recent car-melting incident in London is not the first time a building has produced high-temperature beams.
The stations, built as a testament to Stalinism, offer marble walls, high ceilings, stained glass, mosaics and chandeliers.
How one London neighborhood is dealing with its troubling public space problem, using a bike.
The most sustainable development in the wrong location will create more environmental problems than it will solve.
The San Francisco peep show closed Monday. A former stripper remembers the empowering atmosphere, even amidst a grueling schedule.
It's fun and functional.
Should New York's newest outdoor furniture look like a pretzel, a folded-up newspaper, or Marcel Duchamp's Nude Descending a Staircase?