The big concerns are much the same as in America: inequality, problems with the government, and the rising price of goods.
By endorsing smaller and smaller living spaces, are we creating a world in which only the very wealthy can live in anything more than sardine-can habitats?
A city block offered an unusual landscape and a soft place to rest.
Probably not, but as a recent case in Chicago shows, it might not be too helpful either.
Nearly every square meter of rooftop in Cambridge, Massachusetts, has now been evaluated for its suitability to host solar panels.
Among the many artworks in the Liverpool Biennial is this weird thing.
Cash-strapped local governments overwhelmingly turned to fees instead of raising taxes in recent years. And they like them.
Lotus Dome almost seems to have a life of its own.
The detonating commode went off in Town Hall and lodged porcelain shrapnel in a door.
We love to complain about these guys, but we love cheap, fast delivery more.
This stroller has four gears. And cup holders. And it reaches maximum speeds of 50 mph.
A shadowy Madrid artist is methodically wrapping European cities in chaotic fabric webs.
Signs of support for Malala Yousufzai from around the world.
A golf course, a bold design, exile and return.
A design for an inflatable bridge at the foot of the Eiffel Tower.
An inner-city neighborhood in Boston is providing a strong example of how the rating system can guide improvements.
Note to movers: Lift from the knees.
A lawsuit just filed in New York on behalf of black borrowers in Detroit connects for the first time the housing collapse with civil rights law.
The Kauffman Foundation's Samuel Arbesman on his new book, The Half-Life of Facts.