There's fun and profit in having giant shredding rotors tear the flesh off deceased vehicles.
Despite what the LOCOG chief said on the radio, Pepsi and Nike gear will not be banned at the London games.
The roof of the London Aquatic Center is an undulating wave of aluminum supported by Red Lauro timber and more than 3,000 tons of steel.
Turning this public park staple into a personal gym.
People are much more likely to ride to work if they have a place to clean up once they get there.
The town of Baia Mare has relocated its Roma population to decrepit Communist-era buildings, and walled in their new home.
On the state level, mental illness and stress levels don't play a role. Poverty and gun control policies do.
With a Twitter-based mood-measuring lightshow displayed on the London Eye, we're about to find out.
A school in Portland, Oregon, is housed in a super-green building. And that's just the beginning.
Think the system runs on sharing, community and trust? You're wrong.
There are skyscrapers. And then there are skypenetrators, like the X-Seed 4000.
Diverse suburban neighborhoods now outnumber those in their central cities by more than two to one. Can we help guarantee their success?
Compound interest can really compound when you leave a loan unpaid for 500 years.
An atlas created by students at UC Berkeley shows just how many layers one neighborhood can have.
A few scenes have been trimmed to ensure all attendees will be able to catch the last trains home.
With a bit of CGI help, we now know what it would look like if New York City was one big amusement park.
Police shuttered 87 establishments this weekend. Perhaps gatherings of caffeinated, web-savvy young people make the government nervous?
An architect designs a one square meter home that you can sit, stand, even sleep in.
We consume these places without thinking, like potato chips in front of the television, and America is full of them.