A Boston neighborhood comes together to solve severe disinvestment, illegal dumping, and lot vacancies.
Some 3.1 million people are employed in "green goods and services" jobs, but state patterns vary considerably.
Chicago artist Theaster Gates takes his neighborhood-changing projects on the road.
Tired of listening to your neighbor's shoes, the garbage truck, and the sound of car traffic? What if you didn't have to?
These LED-studded gloves not only look nifty, but could save lives, too.
A cartography design studio creates unique map skins for a more aesthetically pleasing online experience.
A Dutch artist created illegal but highly luxurious street signs, a leather-padded bench and a walnut garbage can.
Mysterious, simple, intimidating. These buildings define the 1960s just as much as a certain show.
Nazi-stolen art is returned, and more news.
Paul Kahan finally gets the recognition he deserves.
Gabriel Wartofsky thinks his folding electric bike can be the final cog in a multi-modal transportation network.
Some particularly disastrous streets, along with some hope for the future.
The recession didn't skip Seattle, but the city stuck by its downtown and reaped the rewards.
How sensors and computers and phone apps are revolutionizing the way cities handle their parking spaces.
A chat with the cartographer who dreamed up this latest entry into the aspirational transit future genre.
A three-wheeled rickshaw powered by animal waste, courtesy of the Denver Zoo.
Also, Boston hates moshpits; an Illinois town repeals Prohibition; New York City's teachers should stay far away from Facebook.
Research shows the Italian city is still subsiding, a problem made worse by rising sea levels.
How would you like to own a car so compact that you could pick it up and carry it into your apartment at night?