Each cost less than $5,000.
There's a broad consensus the city faces an unusually painful reckoning.
Officials say it's safe for workers to return to Sao Paulo's Itaqueraro, which will host the World Cup.
There's a White House petition to keep it up.
America's vacancy rates are still high, and an unusually large share of homes are being kept off the market.
The quiet end of a major mass transit disruption.
A falling block of concrete weighing several tons cleaved this building in two, making it look like Stonehenge.
This Sunday's demolition looked like a massive doughnut hole forming in the middle of a department store.
California's largest public works project is finally open to traffic.
As the certification grows more popular, industry opposition to it is ramping up.
It's also fully insulated and hurricane-proof.
Officials say they will move with a worker training program, despite a court ruling that stopped just short of invalidating the line.
Thanks to a design flaw, the current lift can't reach the top half of the building. How does this even happen?
Also, New York updates its list of offensive license plates, and one rebellious bureaucrat thwarts Pennsylvania's anti-gay-marriage laws.
Aaron Dunkerton wants to aid Britain's threatened sparrows by sheltering them in the fabric of urban architecture.
The Chinese city is building out its subway system so fast, this Shang dynasty archaeological site never stood a chance.
In search of the secret to Ancient Roman construction.
The average single-family house built in 2012 was 2,505 square feet in size, just shy of the all-time high.