Meet the federal government's four-bed, three-bath, two-car garage, 2,700-square foot suburban net-zero home.
Mobile vendors selling clothes and shoes instead of food are popping up all over the place. How should cities treat them?
It varies widely across the country.
Wearable cartographic tech enables people to map the insides of buildings just by walking around.
Every business with a city permit will soon be required to display a QR code linking to the municipal database.
Here's your extra-sad edition of Toilet Tuesday, news from loos across the world.
Using a variety of electronics hooked up to his body, Brian House turned his daily bike route in New York into music.
A Cleveland start-up helps apartment complexes up their social media game.
Landex helps you find neighborhoods just like yours, the country over.
Without play sets, slum children frolic in garbage dumps and toxic rivers.
A Japanese artist fills an old phone booth with water and goldfish, to the delight of passers-by.
A new state program matches companies with participants.
According to a new study, the city attracts the young and college-educated at some of the highest rates in the country.
Is it thorny prison bars or the South African leader's profile? Depends on where you stand.
A landmark 2008 land use law has led to more sustainable communities.
You don't need a wealthy developer when you've got thousands of small investors.
At least that's the popular attitude. But the truth is much more complicated.
How a city of 97,000 became a must-visit location on the newly established anti-Muslim protest circuit.
The country has long been a model for flashy, absurd infrastructure, but austerity is finally slowing it down.