The Hague’s new ban on the public consumption is the latest signal of the country’s waning tolerance. It could also be a step toward a happier medium.
To address a housing shortage, Spain’s second city says bank-owned properties can no longer sit empty.
Examine the densest areas in each country and you’ll find some striking trends: Many were built in the same era for the same reasons, but their current popularity is a far cry from where they began.
The wide range of designs U.K. municipalities use for their ubiquitous plastic receptacles are getting their due, thanks to Harry Trimble.
The city will formally allow vacation rentals again, but there’s a strict new set of rules—and even tougher penalties.
But what happened to the skateboard?
A photogenic and tongue-in-cheek look at the commonly reviled design trend that signifies London’s luxury housing boom.
The city’s African Quarter is full of signs tied to Germany’s colonial era—but a campaign to rename them is picking up steam.
The cultural enrichment plan could change young lives, and maybe even revive the heyday of the Interrail train pass.
Survivors will get a final say over the site’s future. Meanwhile, little has been done to prevent the same thing from happening again.
When the air gets bad, transit would be free. When it gets worse, the city would effectively grind to a halt.
Linked to the urban core by state-of-the-art electric trains by 1900, this area was in many ways a harbinger of a cleaner, brighter future.
The city vows to fight for its plans to pedestrianize a major thoroughfare along the river Seine.
Why can’t British Millennials afford homes? Some media coverage suggests it’s their personal spending habits.
A green lung in the city’s northeastern suburbs.
As flying grows even less attractive, a new London-to-Amsterdam rail route could steal passengers from the skies.
A new case delivers on the government’s promise to treat bad landlords “like drug dealers.”
As this week’s protests show, memories of what went on there are far from gone—nor should they be.
A new report maps which cities will see the biggest job losses—unless Britain acts fast.
A historian just revealed a large section of the former east-west barrier hidden away in the woods.
Wrong art, wrong location, say critics.