This weather wand blows raindrops 3 feet away (and perhaps onto other people).
Strong Towns wants to change the way Americans see the places they live—such as what a walk to the store reveals about infrastructure.
There's a political bent to photographer Yoav Litvin's new book chronicling New York's most ephemeral art.
They increase foot traffic, attention, and in some cases, spending.
And on October 22, you can pocket one at Bonhams for a few grand.
Korean artist Do Ho Suh reconsiders the meaning of "home" with incredibly detailed sculptures of mundane yet highly personal household items.
What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
As the city seeks to protect its historic districts, advertisers take to the very billboards that could be regulated to pitch dire predictions.
New Yorkers have been fighting over this for decades. But a new proposal to study a full ban next summer would bring some sorely needed hard data to the debate.
This experiment in "energy recycling" is like having a giant municipal hot-water heater—and the concept dates back to Roman times.
An unusual agreement between a newspaper and a university brought Mark Lamster to Dallas. Now this transplanted New Yorker has become Big D's fiercest critic of mediocrity.
The living quarters are buoyant and float up and down.
It's just not as simple as "stop prioritizing cars."
The first paintings made by human hands, new research suggests, were outlines of human hands.
A contest to design Norway's new print bank notes goes bonkers.
The River Cycleway Consortium would build an expensive, buoyant bike path on the choppy Thames. But where's the money for Londoners who are actually in need?
Since 1997, the Center for Urban Pedagogy has used graphic design to explain byzantine local policies and processes to New Yorkers.