Top engineer Ted Zoli says the era of shared-use structures has arrived.
In cities like Philadelphia, a remarkable 64 percent of the people riding public transportation are thought to be women.
These colorful, gold-plated bangles feature landmarks big and small.
A new exhibition of projects by the wildly experimental Bjarke Ingels Group shows a commitment to functional sci-fi design.
A Berlin café called Culinary Misfits makes the most of local food by cooking with cast-off produce.
Who knew saffron risotto with barberry chutney could say so much about Internet censorship in Iran?
This visionary office attaches to existing buildings to fill them with light, hope, and zucchini.
Here in Britain at least, cement has been deemed to be part of our heritage, too.
How the NFC champs got caught up in a tussle over West Coast airline market share.
What a peer-to-peer, pay-to-pee service says about the lack of public restrooms in Western cities.
The oceans are getting warmer and that means bigger, badder storms in the future.
Five steps to navigating complicated beer menus without all the fuss.
One historian calls it a "masterstroke of public relations" made possible by a single 1961 television special.
The main goal of transportation that costs riders nothing—getting people out of their cars—can't be achieved by eliminating fares.
The five-story building was made with recycled construction waste and a 150-meter long printer.
Yes, but they don't pull people out of poverty.
It's not an industry or a city where black professionals have much visibility. But they're finding each other at HERE Seattle.
Another worrying sign the drought is far from over.
In his newest book, sports economist Andrew Zimbalist explores how the Olympics, the World Cup and, yes, the Super Bowl became such bad deals for cities.