Community designers have this same discussion every year, for good reason.
Beijing's newest piece of starchitecture.
Bamboo trains are apparently a relatively common sight in rural Cambodia.
It would be a lot smaller, for one thing.
How did we track major storms before the internet? Telegram warnings and hurricane flags.
China's proposed car-free city for 80,000 is intended to become a prototype.
We need more mortgage lenders. 75 percent of the biggest home lenders in 2006 no longer exist.
Birmingham finds success with an innovative program to rejuvenate a neighborhood.
Compare every corner of Connecticut, from 1934 to today.
By endorsing smaller and smaller living spaces, are we creating a world in which only the very wealthy can live in anything more than sardine-can habitats?
A lawsuit just filed in New York on behalf of black borrowers in Detroit connects for the first time the housing collapse with civil rights law.
New Census data offers insight on a better way to measure the density of U.S. cities.
A new chart examines how the growing pressure on urban real estate is reshaping the marketplace
Often, bringing sustainable development to the suburbs is all about helping communities get over their fear.
Mayor Bloomberg may have finally gone too far with a proposal for a 25,000-seat soccer stadium and shopping mall.
A professor criticizes the "culture of quantification," arguing that we don't do enough with the data we collect.
Officials propose using the money from the sale of radio frequencies to pay for new housing stock.
Urban growth isn't necessarily streaming in from the countryside.