Celebrating one of the world's most famous skyscrapers on the day an equally famous artist filmed it. For a long, long time.
The results of a three-month study on the economic and social effects of the Colombian city's iconic intervention.
Wearable satellite images of Paris, London, and New York.
A novel approach to the search for intelligent (or not so intelligent) beings.
A journey into the mysterious origins of the pre-arranged table.
A visual history of the "rooster sauce" that goes with everything.
There are 1.8 million people in Gaza. What would that look like in your city?
The "great reset," continued.
English has become the lingua franca of Europe. And politicians who can't speak it well are getting roundly mocked by their own citizens.
Facing down a determined opposition, Austin is wise to plan for growth with its new rail project—even if that means investing in areas where demand is only starting to arrive.
We don't actually recommend that. But one skater has developed something way cooler than any longboard.
The Black Death is back. In China. Right now.
And night owls tend to be less ethical in the morning. Siestas might make everyone behave a little better.
It's been called "a pirate utopia." But the eviction of 3,000 residents is no solution to Caracas' glaring poverty and desperate housing shortage.
On this day in 2010, a town in South Dakota was visited by a two-pound ice monster from the sky.
An exotic new aquarium under construction in Brazil is a lightning rod on two continents—and the latest test of the theory that where weird designs go, new cities follow.
Where in the world is it unbearably hot right now?
Close your mouth while looking at these photos, or a bug might fly in.
Ireland's Dublin House program will give groups of residents great plots for cheap if they commit to developing them and living in what they build.