When he's not doing his day job, planner Neil Freeman likes to render the city in abstract and unique ways.
In Walkable City, Jeff Speck lays out ideas for making communities more hospitable to walkers.
A builder wants to tear down one of the architect's most prized buildings. And in this developer-friendly city, stopping them is nearly impossible.
Happy holidays, Central Terminal.
Next up: a rocket-propelled menorah?
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
The trend is pretty stark.
Beats a moving walkway.
The country's building boom has given rise to a look that's fresh but also uniquely Chinese.
Why do the bike paths of Virginia glow like rainbows pouring from the earth?
Partisan lines that once fell along regional borders can increasingly be found at the county level. What does that mean for the future of the United States?
Conceived as an enclosed ski lift large enough for bikes, the "Wire" would create shortcuts for pedestrians and cyclists.
It's the first city in the country to create a comprehensive merit pay system. Here's how they did it.
This thought-provoking gag is the best new thing.
Scientists have taken a new interest in how plant and animal life respond to the city.
The 11th century, Islamic Golden Age of science, medicine, math, and partying.
Lessons from one of the world models for vibrant urban living.
Lessons in celebrity location theory.
So far there are only three of them in the U.S. The rest of us are still working on it.