The demolition of a 175-foot-tall smokestack in Washington state experiences a slight hiccup.
One-third of 96 recently tightened steel rods have snapped, and they can't be easily repaired.
Today marks the end of roughly 75 years of on-again-off-again road closures in a suburb of San Francisco.
Problems keep piling up at the construction site that will eventually become Berlin Brandenburg Airport.
How the recovery is proceeding in housing markets across metros.
A sinkhole in Guangzhou has eaten six shops, a sidewalk and several trees.
The shifting of the 3,400-ton span is rumored to be the biggest bridge move in history.
A Japanese construction company turns demolition into energy using something it calls a "big hat."
Traditionally stingy with new growth, the city appears to be on the cusp of a major construction cycle.
B2 Bklyn breaks ground this morning at Atlantic Yards. A lot is riding on whether it works.
Devastation isn't bad news for everyone.
The British government hopes so.
It takes a long time to get big infrastructure investments through the process, but it doesn't have to.
Chinese megabuilding would rise nearly 10 meters a day, way faster than other skyscrapers.
That's how many new units of housing San Francisco added in 2011, the lowest since 1993.
Also, the Netherlands bans tourists from purchasing marijuana (yes, really), and one Indianapolis contractor gets a visit from Johnny Law.
Lately, America's leaders have talked a lot about the need to rebuild. Has it begun?
A big new exhibit at the National Building Museum explores the history of house and home in the U.S.