Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
No sleep til Brooklyn.
The baseball team ditched CGI ship fights for streetscapes and signature Pittsburgh imagery.
WMATA's new design proposals foretell a busier, uglier future.
A brave journey into The Grey Lady's archives.
Already, 10,000 acres of the Los Angeles area have been torched.
From tin ceilings to pot shelves.
But bureaucratic snares and funding mishaps have jeopardized the process.
As zany and unrealistic as his campaign is, the message is undeniably, brutally true.
In Miami Beach, grassroots activists have put together a powerful campaign for roads that suit bikers and walkers, along with cars.
In the first decades of the 20th century, if you died in a city, you may have traveled toward your final resting place via public transit.
State governments are in a far better position to understand the immigration needs of the towns and cities within their borders.
From Indonesia to Morocco, twenty examples of great design via the Aga Khan Award shortlist.
Even wealthy people in the suburbs.
Say hello to a car without any of the fat.
Because of a glitch in the way that Google "builds" infrastructure of Earth, a number of highways look like they are melting and twisting.
Landscape-inspired highlights from last weekend's Paris Photo Los Angeles art fair.
The city says it can't afford to maintain them. Can private citizens make up the difference?
A 400-foot tall spire will be attached for good some time in the next several weeks.