A home the grows upward, not out.
A spiffy refurbishment from Carlos Arroyo Arquitectos.
A knotty lattice of colorful play-tubes is an intriguing use of a public space.
This is what passed for road safety 80 years ago.
A new exhibit on New York's Governors Island turns trash into funky plastic sculptures.
It's astonishing to see what somebody can conjure from the leavings on a fix-it shop's floor.
Developer Patrick Kennedy believes tiny dwellings will "get huge" in cities across the country.
The famed architect's vision for Tokyo's New National Stadium is gorgeous and a little intimidating.
With its shiny recycled-metal rain screen and jauntily angled rooftop solar array, the 712-square-foot cottage is charming and sustainable.
There are some significant but realistic planning ideas making the rounds, with acute sensitivity to the islands’ special culture.
Photographer Nick Frank discusses his sharp, colorful, deserted shots of the stylish system.
Pumping out the tunnels under New York has revealed a gnarly landscape of storm damage.
Think of it as the world’s largest, most popular public art fair.
This is quite an elaborate way to avoid parking tickets.
Images of the election booth, the world over.
The ominous, obsidian graduation pavilion is named the "League of Shadows."
Huge parts of the train network remain out of service. Here's why.
These cake-frosting murals may look sweet, but their message is bitter. Also, beware of wasps!
These gas stations do a better job than most at catching the eye of the weary driver.