It’s bad enough that our suburbs look like everywhere, USA. Let’s not let that happen to our central city.
Opera is surprisingly popular in Belarus, thanks to the country's socialist regime.
Moscow is reportedly putting diplomatic pressure on French President Francois Hollande to allow an orthodox cathedral near the Seine.
The city just announced that over 200 homes will have to be demolished because of the storm, and that number could grow.
Developer Patrick Kennedy believes tiny dwellings will "get huge" in cities across the country.
The country's national construction is on pace to heighten emissions by nearly 400 percent in less than 40 years. But these designers are trying to change that.
Two Washington, D.C., developers set out to democratize how commercial buildings are developed, and in the process they've invented an entirely new model of finance.
The United States is not just as a single national economy but a collection of city and metro economies, and they're growing at starkly different rates.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Don't get too comfy.
An Italian street artist has the perfect thing for when the bus is running late: Popping bubblewrap.
The famed architect's vision for Tokyo's New National Stadium is gorgeous and a little intimidating.
We thought they were fleeing poor training or poor salaries, but it looks like principals are the the problem.
A small community of fundamentalist Mormons literally carved homes into the side of a massive sandstone rock in Utah.
High-tech high-occupancy tolls come to the nation's capital. Is this the future of highway infrastructure?
With its shiny recycled-metal rain screen and jauntily angled rooftop solar array, the 712-square-foot cottage is charming and sustainable.
For a young single parent with no place to live, it can be nearly impossible to get off the streets, let alone go to college. Here's how one woman did both.
Philly Painting mobilizes the community to bring a new look to a blighted neighborhood.
A new study finds that moving a lot leads to loneliness — but also leads us to expand our social networks.