Also, Boston hates moshpits; an Illinois town repeals Prohibition; New York City's teachers should stay far away from Facebook.
The regulation causes developers to build more spaces than they would otherwise, according to a new report.
Hundreds of U.S. cities still rely on antiquated systems that spew sewage during floods. Here's how one company is trying to change that.
One of America's most famous train stations gets a new logo.
Left-wing activists threatened to "derail" the project, arguing it would speed gentrification.
Researchers have proposed a number of theories over the years — from sensory overload to the economic value of time.
HonestBuildings.com aims to be a sort of LinkedIn for the build environment.
New York is the place to be for design and architecture.
There's a ton of good art strewn throughout the winding tunnels of the MTA's transit system. This new city-sanctioned app makes finding it easier than ever.
Filmmaker Casey Neistat explains why he decided to reenact his famous 2005 bike-thieving experiment.
Two recent exhibits highlight American planning's strengths alongside its great weaknesses.
Around the time he was filming Twin Peaks, Lynch was dabbling in some seriously bugged-out ad campaigns.
Are corporate logos diminishing the sense of place in cities?
Miami, Boston, New Orleans, Washington, D.C., and other places that could have entire neighborhoods underwater by 2050.
A new anti-harassment law in Berkeley and a building-access law in San Francisco are both the second of their kind.
New York tops the Economist's new list of competitive cities.
Chilean artist Sebastian Errazuriz hopes that the 1 percent will enjoy this unusual furniture.
Why we can't stop looking at photos of absurdly small houses and apartments.
A couple of MIT grads have developed a light that's 1) extremely hard to steal, and 2) shaped like a pistol.