The price is just too right.
Three MIT grad students have invented a washing-machine filter that cleans wastewater and reuses it over and over again.
The “Soofa” has two USB charging ports and tracks data on air quality, foot traffic, and radiation.
New research is good news for hungry urbanites.
Result: a modern two-in-one complex that serves young and old.
No matter which path the hurricane ends up taking, the Mid-Atlantic is in for an absolute rain bomb.
Some frat brothers opt for Scarface posters. Ian Reynolds just wants to watch the trains arrive.
Since the founding of Beacon Hill Village in 2002, this model of aging in place has spread to 40 U.S. states.
At MIT’s AgeLab, researchers work on autonomous wheelchairs, neighborhood design for the cognitively impaired, and a host of other strategies to prepare for the “silver tsunami.”
The entire system of fixing old roads and rails and financing new ones is breaking down—just ask Boston.
Their pollen and honey contain substances linked to Colony Collapse Disorder.
It’s up to 20 feet high, is filthy, and reportedly is growing grass on the top.
A new plan outlines five corridors that have the makings of “gold standard” bus-rapid transit.
Guess when it will and you might win a meeting with the mayor.
Instead of asking Boston’s cash-strapped public transit system to add a stop, the company simply paid for one itself.
The 600-foot-wide artwork, hanging hundreds of feet in the air, required 100 miles of rope.
Despite the Dzhokhar Tsarnaev trial, Boston's annual race begins to resemble itself.
The city has made a habit of soliciting insight on municipal projects from its well-educated residents—but with strict guidelines.