Anti-government demonstrations have spread beyond Istanbul's Taksim Square.
"There could be rotting flesh and feces on a mattress," says photographer Amanda Durbin, "and I'd still snap a photo before I called the authorities."
A bite-sized bookshelf greets readers in English, Spanish and Chinese.
There are tents, libraries, free food, even free hugs. But how long will it be allowed to last?
Photographer Ryann Ford has been traveling around the country documenting roadside rest areas before they're gone for good.
The country is spending 2 million pounds to hide its blight from world leaders.
An open, airy floor at the New York Public Library offers kids spots to play Wii and Guitar Hero, along with books and homework help.
Seven months later, the A train is running to the Rockaways.
Using a plasma cutter, Colin Selig makes couches that would make Hank Hill jump with joy.
Photographer Koichi Shimano portrays the godlike volcano in the grips of seriously profound and weird weather.
The "inhabitable" library looks more like a weird robot or a doughnut on stilts.
Designer Thor ter Kulve transforms garbage cans into communal fire places, lampposts into swings, and more.
A conversation with the Arizona-based duo behind San Antonio's "Ballroom Luminoso," among other projects.
Even from space, the storm that dropped the Moore tornado looks chilling.
Syracuse University students are tackling the issue at the same time as the state DOT.
The giant artificial orb would sit in the middle of the harbor and change color throughout the day to replicate solar effects.
Daniella Zalcman blends images of the two cities in a way that's both fantastical and haunting.
The state that helped bring design to the masses reflects on its legacy with an upcoming symposium and exhibit.
For six weeks this spring, an illegal Manhattan cocktail lounge gave 700 strangers a night they'll never forget.